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Full text of "Accolade (1966)"

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the 

1966 



ACCOLADE 



Volume 5 

Arlington 

High 

School 

Indianapolis, Indiana 




Contents 




Academics . . . page 18 





Athletics ... page 100 



Activities . . . page 54 





Album ... page 132 



Advertising . . . page 190 




HERE 




THERE & EVERYWHERE 



with an Arlington accent 



THE 1966 ACCOLADE TELLS THE CONTINUING 
STORY OF ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL 
AND OF THE STUDENTS AND THE ALUMNI 
REACHING OUT INTO VASTER AREAS . . . 



HERE 




THERE & EVERYWHERE 

with an Arlington accent 



Horizons Widen As Active Arlingtonites 




Arlingtonites are the stalwarts of a new 
generation, 3200 active people provoked to 
accept challenges and to challenge others. 
Knights are the mainstream of a community 
as living, breathing individuals who reached 
out to grasp and understand the pleasures 
and the perils of our world. 

The Arlington story is a never ending 
one. Hardly stopping to catch their breath, 
students moved from one year, from one 
activity to another. Arlington High School 
was a stationary structure, but its pupils 
had the go-power to stretch its boundaries. 

Learning was symbolic, a tradition of the 
Arlington institution. Fulfilling its intricate 
framework, Knights reached out with a 
proud spirit. Enthusiasm was the key word; 
enthusiasm as a freshman attended his first 
pep session, as a sophomore tackled the dis- 
section of a fetal pig, as a junior decorated 
for his prom, as a senior wore his burgundy, 
navy, and white. 



Breakthrough . . . Encouraged by the unfaltering support of fellow letter- 
men, senior Dick Grabham is the varsity's 'scrappiest' player. 




Santa's Downtown . . . Besides marching in parades, bandsmen ranked Hist division in contest. 



Explore New Areas 




Homecoming . . . After a nine week stay in St. Brieuc. 
France, I.U. Honors Program student, senior Alan Melby, 
returns to Indianapolis. 




Proof . . . Climaxing four years of studies and activities, Student 
Council president, joins the ranks of Arlington graduates. 




Alertness In Action . . . Before the quiz team's match with Southport, Channel 13's "Exercise In Knowl- 
edge" moderator, George Willeford, talks with three- year "quiz kid," senior Jon Beard. 



Seniors Garner Honors for Superior Achievement 



A freshman worked simple quadratic equa- 
tions; a sophomore studied Shakespeare 
through Julius Caesar; a junior memorized the 
Preamble to the Constitution; a senior experi- 
enced the rigors of political campaigns. Col- 
lectively, Golden Knights reached out with 
minds and desires lor answers, probing the 
depths of the past, exploring the promises of 
the future. 

Stimulated by educators, parents, and other 
teens, students learned lessons in common 
sense as well as in the theories of foreign pol- 
icy and nuclear physics. Scholars sought 
proof of their achievements, the honors pre- 
sented by academic departments, Bausch and 
Lomb, and Betty Crocker. 




Servers . . . Awarded for their community and school service in the 
"Head Start" program and on the LANCER staff, seniors Frank 
Gallagher and Helen Hall received Optimist Club awards. 




Bausch and Lomb . . . Recipient of the coveted award for outstanding achieve- 
ment in science, senior Larry Carroll is a two-year veteran cf the science seminar. 



Homemaker . . . Senior Pam Hillcry earned the 
'"Betty Crocker Homemaker of Tc morrow" award by 
achieving the top score on a standardized test. 



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Arlington 
Accent 




Delegates of Beauty 
Reign County-wide 



The image of Arlington was brightened 
in the public eye as ambassadors of beauty 
reigned throughout the city. 

An Arlington sophomore was chosen by 
Boy Scouts as this year's representative of 
the "feminine set," a senior radiated warm 
charm as the Queen of Light, a junior 
worked actively with the Junior Heart 
Board, a senior diligently involved herself 
with Junior Achievement and reigned as 
their queen during the Trade Fair, and a 
senior combined beauty with brains as 1965 
Homecoming Queen. Queens displayed 



grace in the community. 





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For '65 and Always . . . Elected. from candidates from each senior homeroom, 
senior Mary Allen reigns as 1965 "Homecoming Queen." 



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"SnoBall" . . . Sophrmore Nancy Moyer, escorted by senior Tom Won 
is Indianapolis area Explorer Scout's "SnoBall Queen." 




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Spin of \ Whkki, . . . Reviewing the festivities of the Downtown Merchant's Christmas Parade, Princess of 
Light, senior Rita Randall, represents Arlington in the annual contest. 




Queen of the Fair . . . Upholding a three 
year tradition, senior Sandy Sanderson cap- 
tured the role of "Miss J. A." of the 1966 
Junior Achievement Trade Fair. 



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Beyond Schools Boundaries, 
Knights Lead Community 

Through study and interest, Knights reached out be- 
yond the call of duty as alert participants in community 
affairs. Centering on Arlington, students became in- 
dividuals as interested, knowledgeable citizens. Knights 
who anticipated world problems and helped make a com- 
munity dream a reality felt the influence of the seed of 
Arlington tradition which five years ago was planted and 
now could not be stifled. 

Working in activities, a freshman member of Tri-Hi-Y, 
a sophomore Goldenaire, a junior drum major, and a 
senior "Arlington" 1 representative prepared themselves 
for adult responsibilities. 



Sectional Time . . . Participating in the inner-city Stu- 
dent Council program, senior Larry Youse visits Tech 
students to talk about sectional sportsmanship. 




Leaders In Government . . . Seniors Bill Hudson and Karen Dietz attend 
a government conference at North Central sponsored by Birch Bayh. 



10 




Draft . . . Meeting G.I.'s downtown after marching in the Veteran's Day parade, senior Mike Adams 
and sophomore Carl Carr reflect on world problems affecting tankmen and draft age studenls. 






***** * %&* 





Culture Brings Football . . . Sponsoring a Circle Theater performance of "Othello." ACAA fund drivi 
helpers, junior .lane McKay and Mrs. M. L. Haas, collccl part of the ticket price for the stadium fund. 



11 



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Reverence . . . Demanding respect, seniors Rita Randall, Caryl 
Squier, and Linda Schweiger, were elected as the color guard. 



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Spokesmain . . . After three visits to the Inddiana- 
polis Exchange Cluh, senior Steve Waggoner ex- 
presses his ohservations of the club's program. 



I ctte^MEN's Queens . . . Nominated by active lettermen, seniors Joyce Huddles 
ton, Cindy Prather, junior Connie Reeve, reigning queen, an 1 senior Jackie 
Hungerford, wen- honored at the club's annual informal fling. April 1. 



12 




The People's Choice . . . Acclaimed as the most active and dynamic senior 
class president, Ken Bush initiated the senior standing committee. 



Knights Afield, in Class 
Create 'Arlington 5 Spirit 



The Arlington spirit was cheering, campaigning, 
speaking out, welcoming newcomers, who like native 
Knights, reached out into activities with spirit. 

It hegan in September as vacationers laughed over the 
errors of IBM and entered the seemingly incomprehen- 
sible worlds of modern math and English composition. 
Settling into a routine, Knights rehearsed for school pro- 
grams and stewed over college exams. 

Promoting "Project — Senior on Top, 1 " seniors elected 
vivacious officers while government students pitched into 
politics with a month-long mock campaign. 

All the while, the real flavor of a new year, exchange 
students, Hans Kamps and Margot Orrego, experienced 
life as friends and neighbors in an interested community. 

With the new year of '66, optimistic seniors ordered 
name cards and celebrated "senior days" a la lemonade 
and WIFE while underclassmen struggled to grow up. 

Jamming in cars en route to the Hinkle Sectional, fans 
partied through the three-day frolic. Occupied by the 
Fine Arts Festival, deadlines, and job obligations, 
Knights reached out in the year's final activities with 
"spring fever" and "graduationitis." 

With exuberance, Knights offered tradition a portion 
of pride clearly associated with 1966. 




Happiness Is Indianapolis for A Year . . . AFS ex- 
change students, Hans Kamps and Margot Orrego, 
spent their senior year with the Harry L. Atkinson 
family and the Francis Preston family, respectively. 



13 



« 




Scholarship Material . . . Achieving a raw score of 143 on the National Merit Scholarship test, finalists are I front row) Byron Burns, Stan 
Miller, Tom Blunk, /Man Melby; I hack row) Lee Atkinson, Jon Braid. Larry Carroll, Peggy Lynn, and Dan Osborne. 




SCOOP . . . Indianapolis Star sportswriter, Boh Williams, dis- 
cusses the ^ oung Christian Athletes Conference which senior' 
R. H. Kingery and Dave Thompson attended in August. 




Boy WONDER . . . Alan Melby, Student Council and senior 
class vice-president, won Regional Science Fair honors with 
his photo-electric lighting control experiment. 



14 



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Seeking Expanding Opportunities, 
Knights Perfect Individual Talents 



Capturing the spirit of learning, Knights broad- 
ened their horizons by reaching out with ever-de- 
veloping talents. After years of training and ex- 
perience, those who cared enough sought leading 
roles, forming bonds of companionship as leaders 
in youth activities and as champions promoting 
competition. Still others gave time in the city as 
skilled workers, but all students, freshmen and 
seniors alike, became friends, a talent within the 
reach of every Knight. 





Concert Mistress . . . Joining tup high 
school musicians, junior Candy Kile- II 
played in a ""Salute to the President" 

April 9 at New York City's Carnegie 
Hall. 



Defender . . . Honored at the spring sports banquet, 5'7" basketball guard, senior Dick Grabham, 
rates as the team's "Most Valuable Defensive Plaver." 



15 



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Accent 



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Wanting Two . . . Leading the Knight varsit) teams, senior Marsha 
Coapstick and junior Nancy Taylor, practice with the rest of the 
squad twice weekl) and conduct Knight's Kluh practices. 



Arlingtonites Reach Out 

Flanked by final grades, proms, and college accep- 
tances, Arlingtonites reached out in anticipation of 
new things and new places. Knights received personal 
satisfaction by seeing the sick and the handicapped 
respond to the attention they had given as "candy 
stripers'" and Crossroads volunteers. On Awards Day 
four years of effort were recognized through scholar- 
ship honors and service presentations. 

As seniors graduated, they reflected on the past and 
looked to the future. Knights had cared to make last- 
ing friendships and to learn practical lessons which 
would carry them through their lives. 

The merits of other Arlington grads were well- 
founded in colleges and businesses throughout the 
world. Because 1966 Knights had also grasped knowl- 
edge, used talents wisely, and participated actively, 
they left Arlington as a united body aware that each 
person would always be reaching out here, there, and 
everywhere, and always with an Arlington accent. 




^BtSS 



Rewarding Work . . . Junior Dehhie Schmidt finds the real 
satisfaction of giving her time to the disabled children at 
Crossroads Rehabilitation Center. 



16 



for Personal Satisfaction, World Responsibilities 





Hospitality . . . Taking her clinic as- 
sistant's .-kill;- to Community Hospital, 
sophomore Shelly Nethery is a ''candy 
striper," a nurse's aid. 



Winner . . . Walking in the footsteps of past State Champions, junior Mike Lentz placed third 
at the State Wrestling Meet at Southport High School. 



17 



HERE 




THERE & EVERYWHERE 



with 
an 

Arlington 
accent 




on 



Academics 



Our minds, with an accent on academic 

achievement, are reaching 

to grasp new concepts and to conquer 

new fields of scholastic 

endeavors. The scope of our minds is 

infinite, and as we strive 

to fulfill the needs of our intellect, we 

augment our comprehension 

of this vast world by huilding with bricks 

of learning experience. 



Dewey's Den of Decimals — — The Library Serves 




Book Report's Due . . . Junior Dana Winn takes advantage of the 
library's resources as he searches for a contemporary nove 1. 



Serving as the center of learning, the library offered a 
quiet atmosphere and abundant sources of information. 
Fifteen thousand books and paperbacks and sixty-five dif- 
ferent magazines were available to students for both research 
and enjoyment. Circulation reached a high of two thousand. 
Pamphlets, folders, and newspaper clippings covering a wide 
field of interests gave additional information when needed 
for term papers or essays. 

Equipped with pictures, photographs, and diagrams that 
aided in giving class discussions and reports, a new art file 
expanded through the year with contributed items. 

For the first time, classes occupied the library annexes 
which were previously utilized by study hall students. This 
yielded an opportunity for new students to learn about and 
to use the library's facilities and procedures, such as the 
Dewey Decimal System, the card catalogue, and the Reader's 
Guide to Periodic Literature. 

Forty students enrolled in Library Experience I-IV aided 
five librarians in stamping and shelving books, and en- 
couraging reading through library exhibits. 




Mrs. Margaret Schroedle — MS Hanover College, Indiana Uni- 
versity and Butler University. 
Mrs. Geraldine DeHart — MS Butler University 
versity and Butler University. 
Mrs. Essilee Hamilton — BM Jordan College of Music and Butler. 



Unabridged . . . Mr. Webster's dic- 
tionary gives senior Vicki Merritt 
word origins as she completes a 
derivatives assignment. 




20 



As Nucleus for Learning 





Up and Away . . . Library assistants Nancy Hurst and 
Sheryl Dixon re-shelve books according to the Dewey 
Decimal System used in most libraries. 



Quiet! . . . Using the library for its purposes — study and reference 
pupils devote free lime to research. 



21 



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Adviser . . . Department head Jean Wood teaches accele- 
rated freshman English and advanced senior composition. 



3 ? 171 Enroll In English; 



An enrollment larger than that of the entire school char- 
acterized the English Department. Some 3.171 students 
assigned to required grammar and literature courses also 
chose elective courses in drama, speech, debate and discus- 
sion, publications, or creative writing. 

English Vg students made Shakespeare come alive by 
constructing a model of the Globe Theatre. Punishment in 
medieval England was illustrated by the full-size stocks 
built by an English VIII pupil. 

Speech students learned the power of effective communi- 
cation by presenting speeches of persuasion, eulogies, and 
demonstrations. Those excelling in this course were en- 
couraged to participate in Forensics. a group which traveled 
throughout the state in debate tournaments and competitive 
contests. 

The English Department also edited Reflections, an annual 
publication composed of stories and poems written by 
students. English class enrollment too gave students the 
opportunity to enter into competition in the Scholastic and 
Atlantic Monthly Magazines' creative writing and poetry 
contests. 

Developmental reading offered upperclassmen. as well as 
freshmen, a chance to improve their reading speed and 
comprehension by using "word pacers" and reading films. 




A Theme or Things . . . Juniors Jane Klein and DebbyBryarit create amateur masterpieces in their English V class, 
a course primarily designed to increase knowledge of grammar and composition. 



22 



Explore 'Merrie Olde England/ Comma Blunders 




Stocked and Bonded . . . English VIII students, seniors Ron Stoughton and Jim Meyers, demonstrate the use of Pur- 
itan-style stocks. English VIII is a study of English literature including the works of Shakespeare and Chaucer. 



First row — Mary Kaye Allison — BA Butler Uni- 
versity 

Mary Benedict — MA Butler University 

Mrs. Shirley Bickerton — AB Butler University 

Mrs. Sarah Bratton — MAT Indiana University 

Second row — Mrs. Bonnie Burdick — BS Ball 
State University 

Jerry Butler — MS Butler University 

Daniel Carter — BA Earlham College 

Mrs. Harriett Clark — MA Butler University 

Third row — Mrs. Maxine Clark — MA Indiana 
University 

Mrs. Gladys Donalson — MS Butler University 

Patricia Ecan — BS Hanover College 

Alice Jane Hessler — MA Butler University 




23 




First row — Mrs: Clarena Huffington — BS Indiana Cen- 
tral College 

James Johnson — MA Indiana University 

Mrs. Diane Kelley — AB Indiana University 

Mrs. Cynthia McHoes — MS University of Cincinnati 

Second row — Louise Padou — MA Butler University and 
Wiseonsin University 

Sharon Provart — MS University of Southern Illinois 

Yvonne Rababa — BA Butler University 

Sue Ann Ritter — BA Butler University 

Third row — Susan Simpson — BS Butler University 

Harry D. Sullivan — MA Butler University 

Mrs. Nancy Taylor — BS Butler University 

James Urbain — BA DePauw University, Butler University, 
and Indiana University 

Fourth row — Mrs. Beryl Vauchan — MA Butler Univer- 
sity, University of Cincinnati, and Purdue University 

Clara Weaver — MS Indiana University 

Mrs. Jean Woodward — MA Indiana University and Uni- 
versity of Michigan 

Mrs. Daveda S. Wyatt — MA East Central State College 
and University of Oklahoma 



And This Is A Sock . . . Senior Boh Trees, beginning orator, auctions off an unneeded pair of Christmas socks "with those 
popular burgundy and navy diamonds'' to members of his Speech I class in his demonstration of the art of selling. 





Madrigals?! . . . Listening to Mrs. June Edison playing the music written to accompany old English ballads am 
madrigals, senior English students gain new impressions of the medieval writings. 



Grammarians' Elect Drama, Speech, Composition 





Read Much? . . . Developmental reading, a course now required for 
graduation, improves ones reading rate and text comprehension. 



Pin-Up ... As freshman Pamela Price looks on, Charles Smoot makes 
a board display in an English I "reading course." 



25 




1 






Professeur . . . William Fishback, Foreign Language Department 
head, reads a Paris Match — France's answer to Life. 




Strategy ... In the study of second year French, students become 
acquainted with the districts of Paris as well as with the geographical 
regions and customs of the nation. 



Fluent Linguists Look to Advancing Opportunities. 




The Inside Story . . . Board-work aids language students in writing 
verb conjugations correctly and organizing sentences. 



"Mais la vache savait nager!" "'But the cow knew how to 
swim!" was an example of the poems, stories, and novels 
used by the Foreign Language Department to increase 
student's spoken comprehension. 

In French classes, students listened to recordings of poetry 
and popular French songs. Sharpening their conversational 
abilities, they tuned in on radio broadcasts from Montreal. 
Canada. The programs included discussion groups, news 
programs, and occasionally, soap operas. Meanwhile, Ger- 
man scholars practiced their chosen tongue by reading 
literature like Friedrich Schiller's William Tell and by 
singing German carols at Christmas. Spanish students 
polished their knowledge of vocabulary by playing "Pass- 
word" and "Hangman." Beginners studied their language's 
native land by drawing maps of Spain and Mexico. Virgil 
and Plato were the subjects of learning in Latin while 
derivatives explored the development of English from the 
old world languages. 

Three new teachers added their skills and ideas to the 
department. Mrs. Regula Lorand. Mrs. Cynthia McHoes, 
and Enrique Pujals pooled resources with seven others to 
form an international staff. 

Assisting their instructors, the six I.U. Honors Program 
participants fulfilled one of their pledges by making instruc- 
tion tapes and tutoring pupils who had fallen behind the 
class. They also drilled the classes on intonation, pronuncia- 
tion, and vocabulary. 



26 







Apply Translation Skills 




Back Home, It's Like This . . . German AFS'er Hans Kamps gives 
sophomores Belle Coffman and Bob Spanton the latest word from 
his hometown, Dortmund, Germany. 




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Almost! . . . Elaine Jarvis swings at a Spanish-like pinata. 

First row — Mrs. Carol Burkhalter — BA University of Oregon 
George Feldman — MA Hanover College and Indiana University 
William Fishback — MA Indiana University 
John Katsaropoulos — BA Indiana Central College 

Second row — Mrs. Regula Lorand — BA Uppel Teachers College, 
University of Zurich, Switzerland and MAT Indiana University 
Mrs. Mercedes Portilla — MA University of Havana 
Enrique J. Pujals — MA University of Havana 
Mrs. Margaret Rogers — MA Indiana University 




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First row — John Allen — BS Butler University 

Ralph L. Bailey — MA Butler University 

Benjamin B. Fort — MS Butler University 

Robert Hew.\ — BS Butler University 

WlLLIAM Hering — MS Dennison University and Indiana University 

Joh.n Holmes — MA Valparaiso and Indiana State Universities 

Second row — Elbert Howell — MA Wabash College, Indiana Uni- 
versity Extension and Butler University 
Paul Hutson — MS Butler University 
Mrs. MARGARET Janekt — MA University of Cincinnati and Butler 



Second row — Nicolas Jordan — MA Butler University 

David Klinkose — MA Indiana University 

Leonard Koerber — MA Salvatorian Seminary. St. Frances Seminary, 

and .Marquette University 

Third row — Donald Mannan — MA Indiana and Butler Universities 

Mrs. Patricia Maurey — MA Butler University 

Mrs. Elizabeth Neimann — MA Butler University 

Mark Nuttall — BS Butler University 

John Shade — Indiana Central College and Butler University 

Forest Witsman — MA Purdue University and Butler University 



"Where Were "><n That Night?!" . . . 
World History students experience the feel- 
ings of the suspected criminal as they form 
a "line-up" during a tour of the Marion County 
Jail. 




Social Scientists Investigate World Scene, Politics 



With nine courses ranging from economics, government, 
and reading for honors (a college preparatory assignment). 
to Latin American civilization and psychology, nineteen 
Social Studies teachers challenged pupils to hecome "trouble 
shooters" in regard to political activities. Another course, 
international relations, projected controversial discussions 
of American foreign policy in Viet Nam and of other signifi- 
cant international incidents. 

Supplementary reading booklets gave an in-depth study to 
areas of U.S. history, and the department attained its goal 
by locating a political and physical map in every classroom. 
World History students utilized an outline prepared by 
Arlington instructor William Hering in conjunction with 
two other city teachers. 

Seniors participation in the mock election afforded them 
experience in campaigning and voting, in addition to an 
insight into the world of modern politics. 





Administrator . . . John Morris is Social Studies Department head. 




Government "g" . . . Senior Karen Dietz reports tc 
government class in a subject of national concern. 



derated 



Almost Like Being Twenty-One . . . Concluding the governmenl 
and economics mock election, this novice voter had learned the 
mechanics of voting her preference by straight ticket or scratched 
ballot. 



29 



Experimentation Assists 




Test Ti be Keeper . . . Besides inventoring department equipment, 
Merle Wimmer, Science Department head, teaches biology and 
science. 



Specialized excursions, field trips, and laboratory practice 
played important roles in the Science Department. 

In the natural sciences, beginning biology students applied 
their accumulated book knowledge to real specimens by dis- 
secting worms, crayfish, and fetal pigs in order to study 
their functions in relation to those of the human being. 
Advanced biologists took their classroom experiences to 
field and stream in a study of plants and animals in their 
natural habitats. 

Chemistry students delved into the mysteries of structure, 
bonding, valence, and chemical reaction, and experimented 
to prove their findings in the laboratory. Pupils enrolled 
in physics learned to understand the theories of motion, 
energy, light, mechanics, and nuclear physics by solving 
mathsmatical problems. 

The Virgil "Gus" Grissom Planetarium provided a lab 
for astronomy classes and served as an educational point of 
interest for visitors. James Abraham. Planetarium Director, 
conducted '"star parties" so that students could more realis- 
tically view the heavenly bodies. 

After passing a comprehensive science examination, fifteen 
students interested in more technical knowledge attended 
Science Seminar, making a total of fifty Knights having at- 
tended in four years of participation. 



First row — James Abraham — MS Indiana University, Indiana Stale 
University, and Purdue University 

Nancy Anderson — MS Northwestern University and Indiana Uni- 
versity 

Russell Baskett — BS Earlham College, Butler University 

William Bess — MS Butler and Indiana Universities 

Second row — David Blase — AB Indiana University 
Louis Chaney — MA Butler and Indiana Universities 
Will Davies — MS Indiana State University 
Eddie Foster — MS Butler University 

Third row Mrs. Gladysmae Good — BS Butler University 

Everett Green — MA Ball Slate University 

Steven Martin — BS Indiana State University and Vine: nnes Uni- 
versity 

Robert McClar'v MS Indiana University 





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30 



Scientists in Understanding Natural Phenomena 




Partners in Success? . . . Having applied general chemistry fundamentals, juniors Ted Flick and Nancy LaFollette await the outcome. 




Star Party . . . Gazing through the telescope for a certain star, sophomore Brent Price takes advantage of his 
astronomy classes' "star party." Star parties are held each semester as introductions to the course. 



31 




WILDERNESS Work . . . Steve Jackson, Karen Dietz, Boh Gray, and Carol Page, all seniors, take to the woods for research on an 
advanced biology assignment. This course involves more complex dissection and anatomical studies of many animals. 



Live Specimens Illustrate Functions of Plant Life. 



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Calculating . . . Seniors Larry Carroll. Jim Roberts, and Jon 
Beard observe a physics experiment. 




"Bewitched?" . . . Reacting from a physical science experiment 
which tested the effects of static electricity on a human being, sopho- 
more Stephanie Pettit shows the effects of "shock treatment." 



32 



First row — DELMAR MerRITT- I!A In- 
diana Central College 
Al nowak — MS Indiana University 
Richard Oglesby — MS Indiana State 
University 

Nicholas Pipino — MS Purdue Uni- 
versity 
Bruce Skiles — MS Butler University 

Second row — Jack Stabler — MS But- 
ler University 

Edward Sweetman — AB Butler Uni- 
versity 

Thomas Walls — MA Butler Univer- 
sity, Lehigh University, and Indiana 
University 

Donald White — BS Hanover College 
and Indiana University 
Robert Zetzl — BS Purdue University 



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Life.:* 



Lab Man ... As a chemistry assistant, senior Tom Unger 
spends assigned time preparing chemicals for class labs. 



Animal Organisms 




Recordinc . . . Sophomores Bill Clemenz and James De- 
Witte draw the story of cell division. Students study the 
functions of plant and animal parts with the microscope, 
using specially prepared and self-prepared slides. 



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33 




First row — Mrs. Audra Bailey — MS Butler University and Indiana 

University 

Martha Burton — MM Northwestern University 

Donald Clodfelter — MA University of Mississippi, Butler Univer- 
sity 

Max Coleman — MS Indiana State University 



Second row — Thomas Dobbs — BS Ball State University 
Owen Fair — MA Oakland City College, Indiana University 
Billy R. Fisher — BS Indiana State University 
Mrs. Marilyn Hoffman — BS Indiana University 



Third 



Rita Jackson — BS Purdue University 



fctifrrj 




Clark Ketterman — BA Hanover College, MS Butler University and 
Indiana University 

Donald Lostutter — BS Hanover College 

William Kuntz — MS Marian College and Butler University 

Fourth row — Mrs. Rachel Muir — AB Grove City, Pennsylvania 

Boyd C. Owen — MA Indiana State University and Indiana Univer- 
sity 

Henry Volk — MA Franklin College 

Mrs. Barbara Worley — BS Phillips University 

Sets, Symbols, Squares 



Math Mania . . . Perfecting his skill with numbers, freshman Tim Hicks practices speed and accuracy with figures. 





And Prochess Goes On, And On ... At tenth hour's end, custodians wash chalkboards and most students retreat from the classroom. Such 
is not the case of freshman Clifford Dahlen as he receives after-hours al gebra help from Mrs. Barbara Worley. 

Herald New Path to Math With Intriguing Books 




New books, advanced techniques, faculty changes, and 
special projects marked a year of advancement in the con- 
tinually changing Mathematics Department. 

Following the trend toward a more modern world, the 
department adopted "modern math" hooks. Owen Fair. 
new department head, firmly believed that all classes, from 
general math to calculus, were greatly improved by the 
books. Students learned modern math methods and funda- 
mentals as opposed to the previously-taught traditional ways. 

Department instructors also felt strongly about the new 
books and their purpose. Believing the greatest changes 
were the increased emphasis on structure and the new lan- 
guage and concepts of math, they agreed that the modern 
technique made a greater effort to get to basic ideas. 

Owen Fair replaced former supervisor Helen Pearson as 
Math Department head while Miss Pearson devoted her full 
time to writing text books. She assisted in compiling 
Modern Trigonometry, one of the modern texts in regular 
use at Arlington and other Indianapolis schools. 

Members of geometry "g" classes occupied their time with 
special projects. The students drew posters and constructed 
three-dimensional figures in order to observe and study 
individual geometric designs. The modern approach to 
math affected every aspect of the department. 

Mathematician . . . Owen Fair, new Math Department head, teaches 
plane geometry and trigonometry. 



35 



Speed . . . Mrs. Belinda 
Caldwell and seniors Jayne 
Jones and Dee Atz speed 
type at the Hobby Show. 




Outdoing Top Computers. 




First row — Mrs. Margaret Armenoff — MS Butler 
University and Indiana State University 

Mrs. Delinda Caldwell — MA Butler University 

Mrs. Beth Ford — BS Indiana University 

Mrs. Sharon Koepper — BS Indiana University 

Second row — Mrs. Sally Maze — MA Ball State Uni- 
versity and Butler University 

Keith Patrick — BS Indiana University 

Mrs. Marcaret Rowe — MA Indiana University and 
Northwestern University 

Carroll Stark — BS Indiana University 

Third row — Jean Uessler — MA Ball State University 

John W. Vance — BS Ball State University 

Charles E. Waggoner — MA Ball State University and 
Earlham College 

Mrs. Janet Weaver — MA Butler University, Indiana 
University and University of Michigan 



36 




Messy to Make A Mistake . . . Soon to learn the trials and tribulations of correcting a 
stencil typing error, junior Julie Hobbs begins the procedure. 



Business Majors Learn Selling, Data Processing 



- 




>^ 



X 



Business Executive . . . Mrs. Margaret Rowe, head of the Bus- 
iness Department, teaches shorthand and transcription to secretar- 
ial hopefuls in addition to her other duties. 



Two new courses and two new teachers highlighted the 
year in the Business Education Department. Introduction 
to data processing was offered to students in order to meet 
the demands of today's mechanized and computerized world. 
Data processing was a innovation that protected future job 
hunters from obsolescence. 

The accelerated secretarial course was designed to teach 
quickly and effectively the fundamentals of typing, short- 
hand, and office procedure. Students took this two period, 
two credit course as a special assignment in preparation for 
careers or part-time jobs that would help finance their college 
educations. 

Nine other business courses ranging from shorthand to 
merchandising gave business majors a wide choice of courses 
from which to choose. For the future salesman, courses in 
merchandising and salesmanship taught proper customer- 
salesman relationships while aspiring secretaries were offered 
courses in shorthand, typing, transcription, and clerical 
practice. Transcription taught the student how to change 
the shorthand symbols to typewritten words. 

Exceptional students from accelerated secretarial classes 
exhibited their skills in a booth at the Indianapolis Stars 
Hobby Show. Working in shifts, two girls at a time demon- 
strated speed-writing techniques. 



37 



Art Students Specialize 







Sculptures, paintings, and drawings, prepared by art 
students, helped to enliven Arlington's halls during the 
school year. Displayed throughout the corridors and show- 
cases were works of art which reflected the mood or season 
of the year. One-man art shows by students and faculty 
members gave those involved a chance to present a variety 
of their products. Seniors Cindy Harlan and Julie Yager 
teamed up to create a stained-glass window which was dis- 
played in the auditorium during the Christmas season. 

Advanced art students improved their artistic abilities 
through competition by entering the annual Scholastic Maga- 
zine Art Contest. In past years. Arlington placed high, with 
four works going as far as national competition. 

Art students also served the community. During the 
Christmas holidays, students drew posters for the Indiana- 
polis Post Office. They aided in helping to speed the de- 
livery of cards and packages. 

Craft art and jewelry students concentrated on individual 
projects. These projects, which aided students in becoming 
more creative in choosing a subject, at the same time im- 
proved their artistic skills. 

















Fimshinc Touches . . . Senior Tim McKee. an advanced art student, 
adds tlie final detail to his sculpture, an individual project. 




Smocked . . . John Simpson. Art Department supervisor, 
coordinates student naileries besides teaehinu art classes. 



38 



In Sculpting, Sketching, and Perspective Drawing 




Array of Color . . . Seniors Julie Yager and Susan Pipino pit the finishing touches on the Art Department's stained-glass 
""window" at Christmas. 




John Emery — BS Indiana Central College 

Patricia Foley — MA DePauw University and Indiana University 

Jane Messick — MA John Herron Art Institute 

John Vardaman — MA Ball State University 



Captured Innocence . . . Senior 
advanced art students Holly Bar- 
bour, Cindy Harlan, and Anita Crute 
reproduce a small boy's muddled 
expression in a character sketch 
project. 




After School Hours Occupy Musicians, Vocalists 




Trombones, Trtmpets, and Trills . . . Band director Gerald Knipfel leads his shivering Knights in the Arlington light song. 




Mrs. June Edison — MA Indiana University 

Ralph Horine — MA Ball State University 

Gerald Knipfel — MA Butler University 

Mrs. Zonda Montgomery — BS University of Minnesota 



40 



With Exercises, Arpegios 



Vocal melodies, serenading strings, and pulsing drum 
cadences combined to produce the resounding atmosphere of 
the award-winning, crowd-drawing Music Department. 

The Concert Band, directed by Gerald Knipfel. hosted a 
"Flock of Fifty Flutes" at its Fourth Annual "Pop's Concert" 
on December 11th. Composed of all-county flutists, the 
flute choir featured "Turkey In the Raw" and "Beguine for 
Flutes." The band also presented "Opus No. 5" in March. 

Gaining special recognition, the Concert Orchestra was 
selected to play for the Indiana State Teacher's Association 
Convention in October. In addition to their December and 
May programs, the Orchestra pooled resources with the 
Concert Choir and dramatics organizations for the second 
Arlington musical. "Oklahoma." 

Ralph Horine. a recent visitor to European music capitals, 
conducted the Arlingtones. Treble-aires. and the Concert 
Choir, the latter of which was chosen to "sight-sing" new 
music for the Indiana Music Educators' Association in 
November. 

For music majors, classes were offered in music theory 
and music appreciation. These courses dealt with the growth 
of music and with essentials of rhythm and harmony. In- 
novations in the department included individual kev boards 
and xylophones for use in chord spelling. 




Hallelujah! . . . Presenting the annual Christmas auditorium pro- 
gram, Concert Choir and Orchestra members perform the "Hallelu- 
jah Chorus" from Mendelssohn's "Messiah." 




Direction . . . Besides conducting two orchestras, instructing a girl's glee club and a course 
in music appreciation, Miss Priscilla Smith is head of the Music Department. 



41 



Home Ec Majors Sample 




Exhibit "A" . . . Bonnie VanKavelaar and Becky Faux learn about 
proper child care as demonstrated by Mrs. Patricia Crafton and son. 



With the addition of Resources for Living, the Home 
Economics Department totaled twenty-four daily classes in 
thirteen different areas. 

The new course emphasized consumer concepts and family 
finance and was designed to be a companion elective for the 
predominately senior course, family living. 

In the first year of clothing and foods, basic principles of 
clothing construction and food preparation were stressed. 
The advanced classes promoted further skills in such areas 
as tailoring, clothing design, textile research and composi- 
tion, budgeting, and more complicated food planning and 
preparation. The watchful eye of teacher supervision was 
always near at hand: however, the students worked creatively 
in a lab situation much of class time. 

With the courses in home management, family living, child 
care and home nursing. I a prerequisite for clinic assistants I 
plus clothing and foods classes, the accent was on the future. 
Family finance, child development, interior design, and 
family relationships all brought the future into real perspec- 
tive. 





Hemmed In . . . Freshman Twanda Kirby and Sandra Tuxhorn change material into wearing apparel for their semester project 
in Clothing I. From this, the girls will advance to more intricate handiwork. 



42 



Foreign Dishes, Fashion Trends in Daily Labs 




All Mixed Up . . . Senior Sharon Foster, an advanced foods student, 
prepares punch for a faculty tea. 




Doing It Right! . . . Clothing student, junior Plnllis Zimmerle, 
compares her work with the instructions. 



Home Economist . . . Mrs. Marilyn Hardwick, department head, 
guides pupils in foods, resources for living, and family living. 




First row — Mrs. Marjorie Christy — BS Indiana State 
University and Indiana University 

Mrs. Emma Goode MS Manchester College, liutler Uni- 
versity 
Mrs. Marilyn Hardwick MA Indiana University 

Second row — Mrs. Janet Thompson — MS Purdue Uni- 
versity 

Frances Way — MA Indiana University 
Martha White — MS Kentucky State and Butler University. 




43 



Industrial Arts Projects Encourage Career Choices. 




Presstime . . . Senior Rick Louden adjusts the ink on a Dawson offset press. The processes of the different types of machines are 
studied in graphic arts classes. Advanced students learn further by printing school forms. 




First row — William Fellows — BS Purdue University 
Ronald Frank — MA Purdue University 
Victor Graves — MA University of Michigan and In- 
diana State University 

Wallace Hartman — BS Indiana State University and 
MS Ball State University 



Second row — Bernard Heeke — MA Indiana State Uni- 
versity 

Carl Kraucunas — MS Eastern State College and Butler 
University 

Wilbur Meyer — MS Indiana State University 
Thomas Thompson — MA Indiana State University 



44 



Construction Analysis 



Under the supervision of Victor A. Graves, the Industrial 
Arts Department offered eight areas of study. 

Thoroughly discussing individual projects among thj en- 
tire class before they were begun, diagrams and plans were 
generally constructed by the students themselves after the 
assignment was given. 

General metals classes practiced rotation in four different 
areas. Bending, lathe boarding, soldering, and foundry 
were the general areas for circulation. 

A sharp pencil and a drawing board were important tools 
of students in mechanical drawing. Girls were greatly en- 
couraged to enroll in the mechanical drawing and architec- 
tural drafting classes. 

Power mechanics analyzed construction of motors, took 
accurate measurements of engines, and tore down and 
reassembled one-cylinder engines. Electricity classes traced 
the basic principles of electricity through its common uses 
to advanced applications in electronics. 

Fundamentals of the printing processes were studied in 
graphic arts classes. Four boys were chosen on their 
achievement and teacher recommendations to specialize in 
the printing course. This group produced most of the 
printed forms used in the school offices. 

Architectural drafting students constructed floor plans 
of buildings after learning the various types of architecture 
from the ancient Greek to the present. 

Woodworking classes explored the elementary uses of 
hand tools. From this basic knowledge they progressed to 
advanced cabinet making and personally designed projects. 




Scaled . . . Victor Graves, Industrial Arts Department head. 
ivatched bv senior David O'Dell, works on a scale model. 




Drafters . . . Designing for tomorrow, senior Jim Farmer and sophomore Dave McClaren detail a sketch in their architectu- 
ral drafting class. This course, involving exact measurement and drawing ability, is helpful for future engineers. 



45 




INGTON H.S. 



Preliminary Practice . . . Before starting the ignition, driver's education instructor Marion Burleson gives sophomore John 
Wcinhardt elementary rules of driving a car. Driver's ed students learn the correct driving reactions to various situations. 



Students Realize Importance of Physical Fitness 





What 
head. 



a Racket! . . . Lyman Combs, Physical Education Department 
teaches boy's physical education and coaches tennis. 



Improving physical condition, learning proper driving 
techniques, and understanding the human anatomy were the 
goals of physical education, driver education, and health 
and safety classes. 

Boys and girls strived to increase skills and build muscular 
co-ordination in various aspects of their physical education 
classes. In the fall term, emphasis was placed on indoor 
a?tivities including the side horse, parallel bars, and volley- 
ball. With spring came outdoor sports — broadjump. high 
jump, and sprinting. Advanced Physical Education III and 
IV dealt with more detailed and difficult maneuvers. Aiding 
the teachers were a squad of student assistants who taught 
rhythm routines, led calisthenics, and kept the records of the 
department in order. A six-point grade average in two 
years of physical education plus a teacher recommendation 
were the requirements for the student assistants. 

Driver's education classes provided knowledge of car 
mechanics, "rules of the road.'" manipulation of the auto, 
and first aid. Pupils experienced behind-the-wheel training 
in the driver education cars, and practiced maneuvers reg- 
ularly in the trainer. By conducting their own vision and 
brake reaction tests, they learned the importance of physical 
fitness in driving. 

Anatomy, physiology, and health attitudes were the topics 
of health classes. Representatives from Alcoholics Anony- 
mous and the Marion County Social Health Association spoke 
on understanding the problems of society. 



46 




First row- Marion ISurleson -MA I n<Ii:i mi Central Col- 



Use Presidents' Program 




Iniversit) and I niversit) 



Elmer Callawai M\ DePauv* 
of Illinois 

Ron Chappell — BA Butler University 

Joe Draughon — MS Franklin College and Butler Uni- 
versity 



Second row — James Ellis — MS Indiana University 
John Manka — MS Butler University an I Indiana Uni- 
versity 
Mrs. Betty Marley — MS Indiana University 
Robert Mehl — MA Butler University 



Third row — William Orme — MS Butler University 
Ted Pollock — MA Indiana University 
Mrs. Burdeen Schmidt — BS Indiana University 
Jane Vogt — AB Indiana University Normal College 




Pat's Parallel . . . Performing a "swinging" stunt on the parallel 
bars, freshman Pat Stutsman is a student in the mandatory class. 



Centrifugal Force . . . Although this upside-down freshman is be- 
coming more physically fit, he is also experiencing the scientific effect 
of exerted pressure. 



47 




Communication . . . Principal Ralph W. Clevenger chimes in on the 
public address system to make a "live" homeroom announcement. 




Health's the Word! . . . School nurses, Mrs. Rowena 
Grauh and Patricia Knight, promote good school health 
habils and sponsor the clinic assistants and the Future 
Nurses' Association. 




Duty Dividers . . . Vice-principals Thomas Haynes and Robert Turner 
(•(infer on a point of mutual concern. 



Administrators Supervise 



Serving as administrators, parent soothers, and chaper- 
ones. Principal Ralph Clevenger and vice-Principals Robert 
Turner and Thomas Haynes spent long hours in their jobs as 
top men on the Knight totem pole. 

Arranging the computer system and programming student 
schedules kept Mr. Turner after hours many times at the 
beginning of each semester. Mr. Haynes took charge of 
buildings and grounds, which included locker maintenance, 
teacher schedules, and overcrowding. In addition, one of the 
principals was present at extra-curricular activities as an 
official Arlington representative. 

Besides keeping serious health problems in check. Mrs. 
Rowena Graub. school nurse, gave incapacitated students 
disability passes and handled emergency repairs on "popped" 
seams. Any student returning to school after recovering 
from a contagious disease was also required to be checked 
out in the health clinic. 



48 





Busy Schedule . . . Mrs. Belgen Wells, Dean of Girls, helps 
all activities and also co-sponsors the Student Council. 



Fill Days . . . Robert Gwyn, Dean of Boys, helps young men with 
behavior problems as well as co-sponsoring the National Honor Society. 



Smooth School Society; Adopt 3150 Scholars 




Career Informer . . . Guidance director, Daniel Welch, confers both 
with college representatives and possible college entrants. 



Coordinating office work with serving as "part-time" par- 
ents and sponsoring school clubs. Dean of Girls Mrs. Belgen 
Wells and Dean of Boys Robert Gwyn devoted most of their 
time to consultations with students concerning personal prob- 
lems and social adjustment. Mrs. Wells also co-sponsored 
the Student Council and selected office messengers while Mr. 
Gwyn was co-sponsor of the National Honor Society. 

Guidance director Daniel Welch counseled seniors on col- 
lege selection and career opportunities available after grad- 
uation. With a "come in any time attitude." room 289 was 
a constant source of news about pending scholarships. Col- 
lege entrance examination jitters were calmed by the steady 
information attained from Mr. Welch and his secretary. Mrs. 
Lee Campbell. Keeping an up-to-date file on all seniors, the 
Guidance Department retained a record of graduation re- 
quirements to be fulfilled. 



49 



Helpers Handle Funds, Supply Study Equipment. 









ir : ^awiMwWBI 

Office Forces . . . Members of the office staff are (seated) Mrs. 
Florence Gill; (standing) Marion Howe. Mrs. Alice Fitzgerald, Mrs. 



¥ 









Elizabeth Brown, Mrs. Lee Campbell, and Mrs. Miriam Mainguy. The 
staffers keep records, answer telephones, and aid students. 



Financiers . . . Financial directors, John Vardaman and Mrs. June 
Hornbeck, handle purchase requisitions and activities profits. 




4 


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Supplier . . . Mrs. Dorothy Sanders, book store manager, orders all 
texts, paper-back books, and study aids. 



Check Arlington's Pulse 



Accounting for the "whereabouts'" of 3.150 students, the 
attendance office kept close tabs on pupils by daily enroll- 
ment tallies. Call slips, usually requested by the deans, were 
written and delivered by student messengers. During eighth 
period, dittoed lists showing part-time and full time absences 
were distributed to each teacher. 

As telephone calls reported absentees, oversleeping, or car 
trouble, attendance office staffers recorded excuses, typed 
letters and forms, and rescued students with jammed oi 
"Hooded"' lockers. 

Changes in studies at semester breaks made the bookstore 
the most heavily populated place in school. Buying and 
selling texts, notebooks, pens, pencils, and gym suits caused 
mass bookstore migration. 

In charge of department purchases and checks for school 
services, the financial staff budgeted and bunked all money 
from sports events, concerts, and club activities. 

Roll Takers . . . Attendance office staffers, Mrs. Marjorie Jeter and 
Mrs. Jane Gillette, are responsible for absentee reports. 




'News' Bearers . . . Office Messengers are (front row) Sandy Bellew, 
Bev Batchellor, Cathy McFarland, Alma Darrell, Karen Strome, Becky 
MacDonald, Patti Cole, Jody Fox. Dawn DeLisle, Virginia Yee, Nancy 
Surface, Diane Bradley, Theresa Harnian, Loretta Walker, Nancy 
Atkinson, Mrs. Belgen Wells — sponsor; (second row) Betty Hey, 
Regina Couden, Jami Thixton, Eileen Aldridge, Janice Powell, Joyce 
Powell, Steve Baron, Susie Francis, Janis Drake, Carmen Cole, Betsy 
Sweet. Pain Nelson, Ginger Ward, Cheryl Clore; (third row) Jane 



Franklin, Seretta Lawhead, Carol Levi, Bessie Nichols, Nancy Taylor. 
Phyllis Ashcraft, Laura Field, Martha Clarke, Shari Lemcke, Gloria 
Marsh. Debbie Nickerson. Linda Gillespie, Marsha Davis, Janie 
Blevins; (back row) Bruce Osborn, Rosalie Preston, Debbie Harrison, 
Ed Dye, Tom Drudge, Bill Copeland, John Donahue, Jerry Dryer, 
Dan Wilson, Martha Musser, Ellen Strange, Elania Nanopoulos, David 
E. Heady, Susie Neff, and Jim Lane, Messengers serve both main 
offices and the Guidance Office. 




51 



HERE 





THERE & EVERYWHERE 



with 
an 

Arlington 
accent 



on 



Activities 



Our spirits are bursting with enthusiasm 

as we fill extra hours 

with club activities and service projects. 

We grow spiritually as 

we become a part of the atmosphere, the 

life of a busy, working 

school ami community where learning does 

not end in the classroom, 

but stretches to the extremities of our 

extra-curricular interests. 



Fine Arts Festival Commemorates Indiana's 




BARBERS? . . . Larry Cottrell, Nelson Wishart, Tom Wright, and Tom 
Blunk specialize in old-time four-part harmony. 



Just Like Grandma's . . . The unusual garb of Nancy Niss and Pat 
Hartman is representative of "Fashion Flashbacks." 




150 Years of Statehood 



Turning hack the clock 150 years, the Fine Arts 
Festival in May reflected the tradition of Indiana's history 
as the nineteenth state in the Union. 

The three day all-school celebration began with a kick-off 
dinner May 12 in the cafeteria which spotlighted prominent 
Hoosiers. Following the dinner, the Home Economics De- 
partment brought back styles from the past century-and-a- 
half in their fashion show. "Fashion Flashbacks." Advanced 
creative writing students prepared the manuscript for the 
show in the form of a diary, explaining the mood, period, 
and probable social event connected with each creation. 

Friday evening the Music Department made their con- 
tribution to the Festival by presenting a medley of "Memor- 
able Music" including salutes to industry, education, native 
composers, and Abraham Lincoln. The "Salute to Educa- 
tion" brought together school hymns from universities all 
over the nation, while Lincoln's memory was saluted with 
"Ballad of Brotherhood." Nationally noted Hoosier vocalist 
Bill Shirle\ joined the celebration with solos at the banquet 
and for the music program. 

As a fitting climax to the affair, the Thespians presented 
Edward Eggleston's The Hoosier Schoolmaster. The play, 
adapted by Dr. Lee Nowelle. retired speech professor at 
Indiana University, presented the trials and tribulations 
experienced in schools one hundred years ago. 




I\ mi-. Days of the One-Room School ... In lieu of the sesquicen- 
tennial theme. Thespians present The Hoosier Schoolmaster. 





Jot rnals . . . Searching through library and statthouse copies of 
Indiana newspapers, senior Linda Schweiger notes the records of 
Indiana events in chronological order. 



Eventful Indiana . . . Sponsored l>\ the Historj Club, mi mbers made 
a 6' square map showing historical points in the state. 



57 








Likely Leaders . . . Student Council representatives are (front row) 
Tony Theyssenn, Judy Madinger, Lolli Ledgerwood, Becky Pearce, 
Debbie Schmidt, Dianne Guidone, Ginger Ward, Margo Wedekind, 
JoAnne Bryan, Annelle Chamness, Anitra Clark, Kandi Kleinhelter, 
Dawn DeLisle, Kathy Eaton, John Teater, Linda Pence, Barbara Heitz, 
Karen Sylvester, Jill Bourne, Jayne Ikawa. Betty Arthur, Margot 
Orrego, Gail Steward, Karen Jeffries; (second row) Debbie Deason, 
Ann Fobes, Carol McCormick, Connie Reeve, Cindy Butler, Carol 
Sites, Sandy Neal, Susie Wente, Laura Williams, Jim Measalam, 
Lynn Jansen, Becky MacDonald, Vicki Adams, Harold Milli, Jay 
Tobias, Ted Flick, Mary Linzer, Laurie Myrabo, Pam Hillery, Mary 
Allen, Rita Randall, Alan Melby, Lanny Hale, Sandi DeFelice, Mrs. 
Belgen Wells — sponsor; (third row) Frank Brown, Butch Bivens, 



Russell Miller, Becky Elmore, Sandy Dotts, Beth Reynolds, Chris 
DeCaro, Carol Sanderson, Barb Hartley, Jim Lane, Jeff Fisher, Kim 
O'Connor, Bob Brown, Tom Freeman, Steve Jeffries, Sandy Sanderson, 
Kathy Bruck, Marsha Coapstick, Cindy Prather, Byron Eason, Paul 
Freeberg, Ronald Pettigrew, Sharon Sparks, Lou Ann Hollingsworth; 
(back row) Mary Parker, Teri Cartwright, Donna Beisel, Jayne Jones, 
Kim Witsman, Martha Musser, Kathy Thornburgh, Karen Roberts, 
Hans Kamps, Steve Edwards, Curt Romeril, Bud Sites, Marc Boucher, 
Jim Roberts, Brad Davis, Bob Gray, John Trotter, Larry Youse, Bob 
Shaffer, Danny Crowe, Steve Hill, Denny Southerland, Gary Dickhaus, 
Fred Counts, Richard Meschke, Greg Johnson, Madalyn Kell, Dick 
Barnard, and David Wilson. The Student Council sponsored their 
annual "SC week" April 25-29. 



Student Council Heads 




Knight's Dream . . . Senior Student Council members Marsha Coap- 
stick and Steve Edwards wish for the future with extra lunch change. 
"A penny a day builds a stadium that way!" is the firm belief of 
faithful stadium "well-wishers." 



Aiming toward high goals. Student Council members set 
the pace as they represented the entire student body in 
bi-weekly council meeting. These meetings, co-sponsored by 
Mrs. Belgen Wells. Dean of Girls, and John Morris. History 
Department head, offered an opportunity for the exchange 
and co-ordination of student and administrative ideas. 

Student Council members, who were chosen at the end of 
the previous school year, elected one representative from 
each class to serve on the Student Council Cabinet. The 
council officers and these elected representatives comprised 
the Council Cabinet. 

Leading the list of the many Student Council sponsored 
projects was the Arlington Stadium Stamp Drive, an exten- 
sive effort on the part of the council to raise funds for the 
Arlington Athletic Stadium. Representatives collected Ar- 
lington Stadium Stamps from their homerooms to help 
finance the construction. 

Another project, which was initiated by junior Dianne 
Guidone, was "Howdy Week". During the week, students 
and teachers made an all-out effort to be friendly toward 
freshmen, new students, and even old acquaintances. On the 
last day of the week, homeroom representatives distributed 
"Howdy" badges which identified the wearers. 



5S 





Setting the Policy . . . 1965-1966 Student Council officers are Larry 
Youse — treasurer; Rita Randall — secretary; Bud Sites — presi- 
dent; and Alan Melby — vice-president. Council officers meet with 
Cabinet members to plan meeting procedures and discussions. 



"Tuobanrut" . . . Sophomore "Cindy" candidate. Martha Musser, 
helps decorate for the Student Council dance. Juniors Randy Belden 
and Cindy Butler were crowned "Cy and Cindy" at the annual fling. 



All-Out Stadium Stamp Fund Drive, Howdy Week 




Gathering of the Clan! . . . Student Council Cabinet members are (front row) Ginger Ward, Diane Guidone. Margot 
Orrego, Mary Allen. Rita Randall. Mrs. Belgen Wells — sponsor; (second row) Cindy Butler, Sandy Sanderson, Donna 
Beisel, Hans Kamps, Paul Freeberg; (hack row) Larry ^ouse. Bud Sites. Marc Boucher. Frank Brown. Denny Southerland, 
and Alan Melby. The cabinet consists of Student Council officers, one representative from each class, and all intra-city 
council members. 



59 




Likely Leaders . . . Student Council representatives are (front row) 
Tony Theyssenn, Judy Madinger, Lolli Ledgerwood, Becky Pearce, 
Debbie Schmidt, Dianne Guidone, Ginger Ward, Margo Wedekind, 
JoAnne Bryan. Annelle Chamness. Anitra Clark, Kandi Kleinhelter, 
Dawn DeLisle, Kathy Eaton, John Teater, Linda Pence, Barbara Heitz, 
Karen Sylvester, Jill Bourne, Jayne Ikawa, Betty Arthur, Margot 
Orrego, Gail Steward, Karen Jeffries; (second row) Debbie Deason. 
Ann Fobes, Carol McCormick, Connie Reeve, Cindy Butler, Carol 
Sites, Sandy Ne-al, Susie Wente, Laura Williams, Jim Measalam, 
Lynn Jansen, Becky MacDonald, Vicki Adams, Harold Milli. Jay 
Tobias, Ted Flick, Mary Linzer, Laurie Myrabo, Pam Hillery, Mary 
Allen, Rita Randall, Alan Melby, Lanny Hale, Sandi DeFelice, Mrs. 
Belgen Wells — sponsor; (third row) Frank Brown, Butch Bivens, 



Russell Miller, Becky Elmore, Sandy Dotts, Beth Reynolds, Chris 
DeCaro, Carol Sanderson, Barb Hartley, Jim Lane, Jeff Fisher, Kim 
O'Connor, Bob Brown, Tom Freeman, Steve Jeffries, Sandy Sanderson. 
Kathy Bruck, Marsha Coapstick, Cindy Prather, Byron Eason, Paul 
Freeberg, Ronald Pettigrew, Sharon Sparks, Lou Ann Hollingsworth; 
( back row) Mary Parker, Teri Cartwright, Donna Beisel, Jayne Jones, 
Kim Witsman, Martha Musser, Kathy Thornburgh, Karen Roberts, 
Hans Kamps, Steve Edwards, Curt Romeril, Bud Sites, Marc Boucher, 
Jim Roberts, Brad Davis, Bob Gray, John Trotter, Larry Youse, Bob 
Shaffer, Danny Crowe, Steve Hill, Denny Southerland, Gary Dickhaus, 
Fred Counts, Richard Meschke, Greg Johnson, Madalyn Kell, Dick 
Barnard, and David Wilson. The Student Council sponsored their 
annual "SC week" April 25-29. 



Student Council Heads 




Knight's Dream . . . Senior Student Council members Marsha Coap- 
stick and Steve Edwards wish for the future with extra lunch change. 
"A penny a day builds a stadium that way!" is the firm belief of 
faithful stadium "well-wishers." 



Aiming toward high goals. Student Council members set 
the pace as they represented the entire student body in 
bi-weekly council meeting. These meetings, co-sponsored by 
Mrs. Belgen Wells. Dean of Girls, and John Morris. History 
Department head, offered an opportunity for the exchange 
and co-ordination of student and administrative ideas. 

Student Council members, who were chosen at the end of 
the previous school year, elected one representative from 
each class to serve on the Student Council Cabinet. The 
council officers and these elected representatives comprised 
the Council Cabinet. 

Leading the list of the many Student Council sponsored 
projects was the Arlington Stadium Stamp Drive, an exten- 
sive effort on the part of the council to raise funds for the 
Arlington Athletic Stadium. Representatives collected Ar- 
lington Stadium Stamps from their homerooms to help 
finance the construction. 

Another project, which was initiated by junior Dianne 
Guidone, was "Howdy Week". During the week, students 
and teachers made an all-out effort to be friendly toward 
freshmen, new students, and even old acquaintances. On the 
last day of the week, homeroom representatives distributed 
"Howdy" badges which identified the wearers. 



5S 





Settinc the Policy . . . 1965-1%6 Student Council officers are Larry 
Youse — treasurer; Rita Randall — secretary; Bud Sites — presi- 
dent; and Alan Melby — vice-president. Council officers meet with 
Cabinet members to plan meeting procedures and discussions. 



"TuoBANRUT" . . . Sophomore "Cindy"' candidate, Martha Musser, 
helps decorate for the Student Council dance. Juniors Randy Belden 
and Cindy Butler were crowned "Cy and Cindy" at the annual fling. 



Ail-Out Stadium Stamp Fund Drive, Howdy Week 




Gathering (if the Clan! . . . Student Council Cabinet members are I front row) Ginger Ward. Diane Guidone. Margot 
Orrego, Mary Allen. Rita Randall, Mrs. Belgen Wells — sponsor; (second row) Cindy Butler, Sandy Sanderson. Donna 
Beisel, Hans Kamps, Paul Freeberg; I back row I I .am Youse, Bud Sites, Marc Boucher, Frank Brown. Denny Southerland, 
ind Alan Melby. The cabinet consists of Student Council officers, one representative from each class, and all intra-city 

:ouncil members. 



59 




Scholarly Subjects . . . Members of the National Honor Society are Tom Blunk. Lanny Hale, Stan Miller, Chris Roth, Alan Melby, Dick 



(front row I Kathy Bruck, Linda Mayes, Bonnie Gardner, Linda 
Schweiger, Rita Kay Johnson, Phyllis Ashcraft, Helen Hall. Judy 
Madinger, Juan Reamer, Carol Campbell, Richard Newman. Rhonda 
Barnard, Cindy Harlan, Mary Allen, Vicki Carter, Pain Klein, Pain 
Hillery, Kathy Snapp; (second row) Brenda Howe, Marian Paschall, 
Beret Solberg, Carol Linzer, Anita Crute, Sue Hartman, Geoffrey Nay, 



Grabham, Steve Shideler, Mel Silver, Steve Capes. Karen Dietz, Linda 
Glenn, Dee Alz, Sharon Hoffman, Barbara Survant, Donna Beisel: 
(third row) Bonnie Fuson, Brenda Robertson, Cheryl Lynn Murray. 
Caryl Squier, Marilyn Schuh, Gail Spoolstra, Sanda Osterhage, Byron 
Burns, Tom Linger, Dennis Lake, Gary Nickel, Lee Atkinson, Dick 
Anderson, Jay Abraham, Jeff Fisher, Peter Johnson, Roy Cable, 



Tapped Members Assist In Scholastic Program. 



Elected Elite . . . National Honor Society officers are (left to right) David Thompson — president, Lee Atkin- 
son — vice-president, Sandy Sanderson — treasurer, and Caryl Squier — secretary. 



60 





Thomas Ague, Bill Hudson, Carlu Bishop, Susie Hixon, Sandy Sander- 
son, Esther Rusthoven; (hack row) Linda Reisinger, Sonna Springer, 
Kay Bole, Jon Beard, Dan Osborne, Lew Beckwith, Harold Milli, Dick 
Kraege, John Schneider, Bob Long, John McCormick, Bill Hess, Mike 
Adams, Larry Carroll, Steve Waggoner, Scott McKay, Mike Young, 
Erik Sueberkrop, Mark Roberts, Ken Wilson, Dave Perry, Jim Wil- 
liams, Dave Thompson. 



Sponsor Turkey Stomp 



Sharing their key to knowledge, National Honor Society 
members participated for the third year in the National 
Honor Society Student Scholastic Assistance Program. The 
program instituted the tutoring of students requesting help 
in a particular subject area. The department head referred 
these students to an Honor Society member having earned 
a major in that particular study interest. 

Another project of the honor group was sponsoring the 
all-school Thanksgiving dance, "Turkey Stomp." The 
"stompers" danced to the music of the Jim Edison dance 
band and demonstrated their creative ability in a Crazy Tie 
and Bow contest. Senior Sandy Sanderson was awarded a 
turkey for selling the most dance tickets. 

Requisites for entrance into the organization included 
teacher recommendations and a 6.0 grade average. The 
final selections were made on the basis of the qualities of 
character, leadership, scholarship, and service. Students of 
junior or senior standing possessing these attributes found 
their reward on Tap Day as they were nominated for mem- 
bership in front of their classmates. 

Officers included Dave Thompson — president; Lee Atkin- 
son — vice-president; Caryl Squier — secretary; and Sandy 
Sanderson — treasurer. Dean of Boys Robert Gwyn and 
Mrs. Janet Weaver provided faculty sponsorship for the 
honor group. 




Tapped . . . National Honor Society president Dave Thompson e\tends 
a welcome hand to junior Lou Ann Hollingsworth at Tap Day. 



61 





Re\dy WRITERS . . . Quill and Scroll members are (front row) Debbie Schmidt, Carol Campbell, Joan Reamjr, 
Mary Jean Homann, Helen Hall; (second row) Phyllis Ashcraft, Mindy Davis, Suzy Sims, Steve Shideler, Ros 
Zody. Bonnie Fuson : (back row) Mike Daniel, Fred B iwman, Jackie Hungerford. Sonna Springer, Jim Roberts. 



Publications Honorary, Inter-Club Council 



"Ye shall know the truth and the truth shall make ye 
free." was the motto of Arlington journalists. 

Quill and Scroll, an international honorary founded in 
1926. prompted the ethics of journalism and at the same time 
rewarded students for their participation in journalistic ac- 
tivities. As of 1965. it was composed of 7.500 chapters in 
the United States and foreign countries. 

Dedicated to the late Ella Sengenberger. the Arlington 
chapter required applicants to be of junior or senior standing 
and to have 100 inches of printed copy or its equivalent. 
One year's service on either the LANCER or the ACCOLADE 
staff was also a requisite for membership. Induction cere- 
monies were held in November and May. A speech by 
Myrtie Barker. "My Window" columnist for the Indianapolis 
News, highlighted the fall initiation. 

1965-1966 Quill and Scroll officers were Bonnie Fuson - 
president; Helen Hall — vice-president: Carol Campbell - 
secretary: and Joan Reamer — treasurer. 

The newly-organized Inter-club Council met monthly to 
discuss mutual club problems of membership and finances 
with the purpose of better co-ordinating all school organiza- 
tions. The group was advised by George Feldman. sponsor. 

Originator of the Council, senior Sheri Lemcke. was elect- 
ed president. Other officers included Alan McDaniel — vice- 
president; Dee Atz - - secretary: and Russ Bultman 
executive secretary. To assure future councils of leadership, 
members decided that the executive secretary would always 
be of junior standing. 



Pinned . . . Adding the mark of distinction. Senior Joan Reamer pins 
a boutoniere on ( v )uill and Scroll inductee, Steve Shideler. 



62 




"Care!" . . . Speaker Myrtie Barker inspired journalism initiates. 



Promote Responsibility 




Ticket Talliers . . . Business Managers are (left to right) Cind) 
Harlan, Greg Ernest, and Geoffrey Nay. 







Togetherness . . . Members of the Inter-club Council are (front row) 
Elsie Eccleston, John Acevedo, Alana Darrell, Virginia Yee, Kathey 
Merriman, Debbie Schmidt, Lou Ann Hollingsworth, Pam Pauli; 
(second row) Carol Campbell, Dana Winn, Nancy Stephens, Dee Atz, 
Shari Lemcke, Rita Kay Johnson, Joan Reamer, Janis Gersonde, 



Bonnie Meador; (third row) Kay Bole, Rosy Preston, Ros Zmh. Susii 
Hixon, Charles Kennedy. Jim Overmeyer, Jane Kalp. Alan Melby; 
I back row) Byron Burns, Bob Hartley, Steve Waggoner, Bill Hess, 
Imants Brikmanis, Larry Carroll, Russell Bultman, Steve Percifield, 
and David Heady. 



63 




Curtain Time . . . Members of the National Thespians are (front 
row) Sherri Hearn, Karol Leipnitz, Carol Campbell, Sandi DeFelice. 
Russ Kennedy, John Marks. Jeanne DeCaro, Sue Heckman, Cathy 
McFarland, Becky Sanders; (second row) Phil McDaniel, Lana 



Ferrell, Linda Brown. Laura Field, Holly Barbour, Hope Levitt, Mark 
Murphy, Chris Roth. Scott Ford: (back row) Alan McDaniel, Jim 
Payne, Steve Waggoner, Bob Hartley, Portia Heller. Jim Hindman. 
Mike Daniel. John Hess, and Ores Schilling. 



Actors, Crews Work for National Thespian Points. 




"Don't You Make the Same Mistake" . . . Mrs. Daveda Wyatt, 
drama sponsor, accepts no "funny business" at senior pla\ rehearsal 



, 




'•** 




"Gook" . . . Putting stage make up on senior Bill Hess before "Okla- 
homa," Margo Wedekind make-, hi- features distinct. 





"It Just Wouldn't Work" . . . Stars of the senior play, "You Can't 
Take ft With You," Carol Campbell and Bob Dine talk about marriage. 



Produce, Perform Plays 



Celebrating Indiana's Sesquicentennial, the National 
Thespian Society participated in the Arlington "Fine Arts 
Festival" by performing "The Hoosier Schoolmaster." The 
play, produced, directed, and acted by both apprentice and 
certified Thespians, was written by Edward Eggleston. and 
depicted the hardships of education in the nineteenth cen- 
tury. Mrs. Daveda Wyatt, dramatics and Thespian sponsor, 
supervised the entire Festival. 

Bringing the "Oklahoma" scene to the Arlington stage. 
Thespians joined with Concert Choir members in the pro- 
duction of Roger's and Hammerstein's musical, "Oklahoma." 
"Merry Christmas, Mr. Baxter," performed in a double- 
auditorium convocation before the holidays, and the senior- 
sponsored, "You Can't Take It With You," by Moss Hart and 
George Kaufman, afforded novice and veteran actors to per- 
form before their harshest critics, 3.200 classmates. 

One-hundred hours of working time in productions was 
the main requirement for membership in the dramatics hon- 
orary. Recorded as points, each ten hours of service either 
in make-up and costume committees, backstage crews, or on 
stage, merited one point toward membership. 




"Merry Christmas?" . . . George Baxter, played by senior Terry 
Talbot, visits his daughter (sophomore Karen McWhirter) and son-in- 
law (senior Mike Daniel) to talk them out of coming home for Christ- 
mas in a scene from "Merry Christmas, Mr. Baxter." 



65 




"0-O-KLAHOM \" 



Male lead. Bill Pell, booms out the title song. 



Acting to Full Houses, 

"Oklahoma — where the wind comes sweeping down the 
plain!" Presenting Arlington's second annual fall musical, 
over two hundred music and dramatic students, directed by 
Mrs. Daveda Wyatt and Ralph Horine, produced Roger's 
and Hammerstein's. "Oklahoma." November 12 and 13 in 
the Arlington Auditorium. 

Seniors Karol Leipnitz and Bill Pell, both "Arlingtones," 
starred as Laurey and Curly, young Oklahomans who played 
so "hard to get' that the result was marriage. Seniors Lana 
Ferrell. Linda Mayes, and Terry Talbot captured supporting 
roles as Laurey's "Aunt Eller." fickle hometown girl. "Ado 
Annie," and boyfriend, "Will Parker." 

Auditioning for singing, dancing, and acting roles six 
weeks before the performances, participants were chosen by 
music and drama teachers. Staying ninth and tenth hours, 
cast members rehearsed daily during the six week period, and 
for the two weeks directly preceding the play, attended two- 
hour night practices. 

The backstage crews and costume departments were or- 
ganized equally as early as they met deadlines for scenery 
construction and costume previews. Senior Carol Hutcher- 
son co-ordinated dances as choreographer of the spectacle. 

Enthusing sell-out audiences with their professional-like 
display of talent, Arlington's displaced Oklahomans earned 
rousing crowd approval with several curtain calls. 





Mourning . . . Oklahomans express their wonder at the dead body of 
the town's most misunderstood "bad guy," Jud Fry. 



Caught 'Em ... A quick flash of a camera found 
Oklahoma's leading citizens unwinding during inter- 
mission of the two-act production. 



66 



Musicians Present Broadway Show, "Oklahoma 



•* 





"Geese Better Scurry" . . . Bringing to a close the final scene, stars 
Karol Leipnitz and Bill Pell leave for their honeymoon. 



"All 'er Nothin" . . . Terry "Will" Talbot declares his love to Linda 
"Ado Annie" Mayes before asking her hand in marriage. 



Caught In The Tender Trap . . . Carol "Gertie" Campbell, flirtatious and fickle, sports a showy engagement ring. 




=^2 ^ X WST&dfP. 




Quizzers Test Knowledge 



Arguing both the negative and affirmative sides of the 
debate topic, resolved that the government should follow a 
policy of compulsory arbitration, varsity and sub-varsity 
debaters competed against such established debate powers as 
Warren Central and North Central. The debaters spent hours 
digging through volumes of magazines and books for infor- 
mation upon which to base convincing arguments and re- 
buttals. This intense effort was rewarded in the victories 
which they obtained. 

An allied group, the Quiz team, though spending much 
time preparing for contests, found it necessary to rely on 
the store-house of knowledge that they had built up during 
years of study. The quiz team appeared in a practice exer- 
cise before a double convocation of the student body and 
made a good showing against Southport on the Channel 13 
"Exercise in Knowledge." 

The National Forensic League is a collection of com- 
petitive speakers and debaters who have accumulated enough 
points to qualify them for membership. These points are 
earned in such speech areas as original oratory in which the 
speaker prepares and delivers an original speech. Because 
of its standing as a national organization, the accomplish- 
ments of speakers are recognized throughout the nation. 



Perplexing Problem . . . Senior Bill Hudson, a member of the varsity 
debate squad, evaluates available arguments in his collection of debate 
cards. Having polished his skills as a quick and logical thinker. Bill 
participated in his second year of debate action. 




It's Debatable! . . . Members of the Debate Team are (front row) Lynn Harkins, Kay White, Bill Hudson. Paula Spahr, Tom 
Unger, Beth Reynolds; (second row) Mike Schunmaker, Steve Waggoner, Jon Beard, Howard Huebler: (back row) Mary Jane 
Mercier, Bob Hartley, Sandy Sanderson, Carol Thurston, Theresa Hartley, Bob Johnson. David Klinkose assumed the roll of coach. 



68 



As Speakers And Debaters Give Original Orations 




BEARD lift OSB ORNE I 

" f Iimi " ■** ■ ■ ^ 



Supreme Seven . . . Quiz team members are (standing) Lee Atkinson, Stan Miller, John Donahue — alternates; (seated) 
Larry Carroll, Peggy Lynn, Jon Beard, and Dan Osborne. 




Argumentative Action . . . Members of the National Forensic League are (front row) Sandy Sanderson. Beth Reynolds. 
Hope Levitt, Kay White, Connie Coyle, Theresa Hartley; (second row) Tom Linger, Scott Brewster, Elaine Smith, John 
Donahue, Bill Hudson, Mary Jane Mercier; (back row) Gary Brown, Charlie Kennedy, Steve Waggoner. Jon Beard. Bob 
Hartley, Howard Huebler, and Bob Johnson. Sophomore Hope Levitt placed first in speech sectional competition. 



69 




Book Builders . . . Members of the first period 1966 ACCOLADE 
staff are (front row) Sarah Shirley, Kathy Raymont, Cindy Butler. 
Mary Jean Homann, Joan Reamer, Mary Jansen, Suzy Sims, Kathy 



Bruck; (standing at right) Bonnie Fuson — co-editor; (back row) 
Terry Appleby, Debbie Schmidt, Mark Roberts, Pain Powell, Bob 
Winder. Michael Daniel, and Bill Hulse. 



Capturing 1966 Action 'Here, There, Everywhere. 




Processing . . . Bill Hulse and Fred Bowman are "darkroom 
masters" in charge of all ACCOLADE photos. 



Scheduling their production from May to May. the ACCO- 
LADE staff used copy, headlines, cutlines. and pictures to 
capture the spirit of 1966. 

Work began at the annual Quill and Scroll Awards ban- 
quet in May when present editors announced the next year's 
editorial positions. 

During August, several staff members attended the Indiana 
High School Journalism Institute to perfect their skills in 
business management, editing, and photography. Both the 
senior editor and advertising manager worked during the 
summer in order to get senior portraits taken and to contact 
advertising prospects. 

Two weeks after the beginning of the fall semester, the 
ACCOLADE subscription campaign began, accompanied by 
rehearsals for the ACCOLADE-sponsored "Knight Train to 
Talent.'* Selling 2.650 books worth $4.50 for $3. the staff 
made up the deficit by netting $800 from the talent show, 
$2,100 from advertising, and $1,100 from the sale of under- 
class pictures. 

Actual yearbook deadlines followed the talent show as 
picture orders were due starting on November 1. Both picture 
and copy editors worked after hours and on Saturdays to 
meet engraving and printing requirements. Meanwhile. 
2.500 underclass pictures were taken, sorted, distributed, and 
pasted on cardboard panels. 

As picture and copy orders were completed, staffers cor- 
rected and approved first and second proofs of all materia 
included in the book. 

Finally. 2.650 cover-bound ACCOLADES were dis- 
tributed on June 1 depicting 1966 — "Here. There. Every- 
where With An Arlington Accent." 



70 




Willing Workers . . . Members of the second period 1966 ACCO- 
LADE staff are (standing at left) Carol Campbell — co-editor, Lynda 
Resides; (front row) Stephanie Bates, Margot Orrego, Donna Smith. 



Cindy Neeley, Gail Steward: (back row) Kathy Merriman, David Ball, 
Madalyn Kell, Steve DeMougin, Kandi Kleinhelter, Scott Brewster, 
Paul Freeberg, Dottie Griffith, and Anitra Clark. 



Staff Compiles Volume 5 




Add Ax Ad . . . Both working with funds for ACCOLADE production, 
advertising manager Debbie Schmidt contacts ad customers and ar- 
ranges pictures, while business manager Mike Daniel takes charge of 
the sales campaign and spring distribution. 



Close Conference . . . Coordinating picture and copy throughout the 
book involved weekly "planning sessions" among co-editors Carol 
Campbell and Bonnie Fuson, and activities editor Lynda Resides. 





Typical . . . Seniors Vicki Carter and Lee Atkinson reign as '"Knight 
'n Gale," Arlington's most typical teens. Elected by ACCOLADE 
subscribers, their names were announced during intermission, 



Knight's Swingin 5 Train 



Unloading talented cargo in two weekend performances 
October 1 and 2, the Fourth Annual "Knight Train to 
Talent" climaxed the 1966 ACCOLADEs sales campaign. 

Viewed by 3,000 students and patrons, the twenty-three 
act "Knight Train" was conducted onto the auditorium 
stage by senior Carol Campbell and junior Dave Huttner. 
Acts for the show were selected from forty-two which 
auditioned in two days of competition by faculty judges 
Mary Benedict, Patricia Egan, William Hering. Robert 
Healy. the ACCOLADE co-editors, and AFS'ser Hans 
Kamps. 

Folk singers with protest from "West Side Story" and 
"The Sound of Music." the Arlingtones singing "I Wish I 
Wuz" and "Oklahoma." an acrobatic interpretation of "The 
Man With the Golden Arm," oriental hand-to-hand combat, 
upbeat combos, and upperclass "A-Go-Go" chorus lines, 
were among the best remembered acts of the successful 
ACCOLADE-sponsored production. 

As the train stopped over for intermission, candidates 
chosen by ACCOLADE subscribers for "Knight 'n Gale." 
Arlington's typical teens, were introduced. Seniors Vicki 
Carter and Lee Atkinson reigned as the "Knight Train" 
picked up steam and chugged along to the end of the 1965 
"Knight Train" track. 



Talbot and Company . . . The "Quinchords," (left to right) Bob Dine, Tani Talbot, Terry Talbot, Karen Sylvester, 
and John Talbot perform in their third "Knight Train" appearance singing popular folk songs like "You Were On 
My Mind," "The Mighty Mississippi," and "That's the Way It's Gonna Be." 




Chugs Into Auditorium With Talent of the Times 




"Hi There Fire-Hydrant" ... Mark Tribby and Phil McDaniel make "Got No Strings" . . . Members of the junior class chorus line 
their comedy debut as "The Brothers Smudge." practice their act for the last time in the cast waiting room. 




Senior!?) Boys(?) A-Go-Go ... Steve Jackson, Lee Atkinson, and Ron Stoughton. along with thirty of their sophisticated 
male colleagues, provide the 1965 "Knight Train to Talent's" rousing finale. 



73 





Dynamic Duo . . . Jim Roberts and Helen Hall head the staff. 



Rated As All American. 



Executive . . . News editor, senior Phyllis Ashcraft, explains the pri 
cess of covering current events by assigning "beats." 




Advertising Pays . . . Managers Mindy Davis and Gary Dick- 
haus contact neighborhood merchants for LANCER ads. 



74 




Meeting Deadlines . . . LANCER staffers are (front row) Phyllis 
Ashcraft — news editor, Steve Shideler — managing editor, Helen Hall 
— co-editor, Jim Roberts — co-editor, Sonna Springer — feature editor. 
Mike Adams — sports editor, Fred Bowman — photographer; (second 
row) Jane McKay, Jane Lunsford — exchange manager, Ros Zody — 
news bureau, Helen Lanteigne, Nancy Screiber — assistant sports edi- 



tor, Mindy Davis — co-advertising manager, Caryl Squier, Jackie Hun- 
gerford — business manager, Mary Allen, Kathy Snapp, Gary Dickhaus 
— co-advertising manager; (back row) Dave Perry, Jon Beard — copy 
editor, Bud Sites, and Myron Eshowsky. Staff members work either 
one or two class periods daily earning one-half credit per period and 
in addition, spend extra time after school completing assignments. 



LANCER Relates News, Entertains, Boosts Spirit 



Relating school news, provoking thought with editorials, 
providing entertainment with columns and cartoons, and 
boosting spirit with endorsement of school projects, the 
LANCER staff kept students and faculty informed. Thirty 
reporters compiled features, editorials, and news stories 
by covering their "beats" of extra-curricular activities and 
academic departments while seven editors "made up" pages, 
edited, and copyfitted. News Bureau writers provided the 
east and northeast neighborhood papers with pertinent com- 
munity news and also wrote for weekly editions of Teen Star 
and Youth World News. 

Due to the top salesmanship of the advertising staff, the 
LANCER switched occasionally from its regular four page 
size to a six page, an eight page, and a "black and gold" 
twelve page issue at Sectional time. 

On November 13, sixteen LANCER staffers journeyed to 
Ben Davis High School for the Second Annual Quill and 
Scroll Press Day. Sheila Woods and Bud Sites garnered 
first-place trophies in artlines and sports while five others 
attained honorable mention certificates in advertising, 
editorial-writing, newswriting. cartooning, and feature- 
writing contests. 

The LANCER was rated tops by the International Quill 
and Scroll, the National Scholastic Press Association, and the 
Columbia Scholastic Press Association, proving it one of 
the elite high school publications in the country. 




Style . . . Mike Adams, Sonna Springer, and Steve Shideler confer. 



75 




Go-Getters . . . Lancer Representatives are (front row) Steve Martz. 
Carol Campbell, Margo Wedekind, Joan Reamer, Rita Kay Johnson, 
Nancy Schreiber, Lynda Archer, Patti Cole, Janet Quakenbush, Susi 
Grisell, Evy Lambert, Debbie Kappus, Kay Walsh, Karen Williams, 
Carla Foltz, Carol Hornbeck, Kandi Kleinhelter; (second row) Bonnie 
Fuson, Pam Mader, Mary Jean Homann. Ruth Horn, Cindy Neeley, 
Jo Nell English, Jami Thixton, Twanda Kirby, Kay Corbin, Karyn 
Marshall. Debbie Whitacre, Shelly Nethery, Janie Evans, Brinda Davy, 
JoAnne Waggoner, Sherry McKnight. Carolyn Monday: (third row) 



Donna Beisel, Barbara Survant, Nancy Stephens, Jo Priest, Judy 
Shobe, Ros Zody, Malena Godby, Tom Beall, Dan Springer, Scott 
Ford. Carol Sanderson, Linda Sue Foreman, Dick Barnard, Nancy 
Palmer. Barbara Rankin: (back row) Jane Klein, Steve Raisch, Terry 
English, Karen Roberts, Chris DeCaro, Alan Atlas, James Brolin, 
Ralph O'Rear. Don Davis, Gary Buchanan, Rich Reidy. Joe Bobo. 
Sue Prather, Barb Hartley, Kathey Merriman, Terri Butcher, Tim 
W allace. Lancer Representatives are chosen at the beginning of 
each year to collect fees and distribute papers. 



Lancer Deliverers Speed News; Boys State, J.A. 




"Attention!" being called to frustrated paper carriers and 
part-time mailmen, homeroom representatives found their 
calling as "Friday morning" LANCER Representatives. 

Representatives displayed tremendous salesmanship abil- 
ities by selling 2,650 ACCOLADES in a two-week period. In 
one week and almost simultaneously, they issued LANCERS. 
sold ACCOLADE subscriptions, and counted ballots for the 
Talent Show's "Knight "n Gale." 

Developing skills in governmental actions, seniors Lee 
Atkinson and Steve Waggoner attended Boy's State, a mock 
government conference at Indiana University. 

Preparing for careers in business, juniors and seniors de- 
veloped and displayed talents in the Junior Achievement or- 
ganization. Meeting weekly in the new J.A. Center, each 
company owned and operated small-scale businesses with the 
assistance of adult advisers. 

Representing Arlington J.A. members, senior Sandy San- 
derson reigned as "Miss J. A.", and seniors Phil Hergett and 
Jackie Hammond, president and treasurer respectively, pre- 
sided over meetings of the J.A. Association. 

A highlight of the 1965-1966 J.A. year was the Sixth An- 
nual Trade Fair held at the Agricultural Building of the 
State Fairgrounds. The theme of the two-day event was "150 
Years of Progress." 



hi \ \ 



reprei 
Ail in 



ic Friday . . . 
entatives show 
;ton students. 



Picking up the weekly LANCER for distribution, 
up faithfully to speed the news delivery on to 



76 




Aspiring Politicians . . . Boy's State participants are (front row) 
Steve Shideler, Dave Thompson — alternates; (back row) Steve Wag- 
goner and Lee Atkinson. 



Afford 'Mock 5 Experience 




Office Officials . . . Seniors Nick Burrell and Sandy DeFelice bar- 
sain with Gary Brown at the 6th Annual J. A. Trade Fair. 



Inticed . . . Sophi more Kandi Kleinhelter and junior Steve Reinhardt 
concentrate on a Junior Achievement game creation at the annua] 
trade fair while shaggy stuffed animals look on. 




Marchers Master Skillful Techniques, Routines 




i 



Carrying the idea of school spirit to its limits, the march- 
ing band performed in award-winning style for Arlington 
athletic events as well as for downtown parades and fes- 
tivities. 

The marching band began rehearsing in the last two weeks 
of August, and tried to limit its after-school rehearsals to 
one a week. With beauty and precision, the band marched 
away with First Division. Class A rating in the state contest. 
The band has never ranked below first place in marching 
competition. 

Starting its season of performances at the football jam- 
boree last fall, the marching band displayed its talents at 
five home football games. Performing along with the Golden- 
aires, the band also marched in the Indianapolis Christmas 
and Veterans' Day parades. 

Second semester, the marching band disbanded because of 
a lack of chances to perform. Reorganizing at mid-term, the 
band prepared to participate in the May 21 Band Recognition 
Day Parade, a part of the "500" Festival. The band also 
marched in the "500" Parade. 

Marchers felt their band was a true leader in school spirit. 
Marching band members made up a large part of sports 
spectators and added life to games with their cheers as well 
as with their half-time entertainment. Their routines and 
songs spelled spirit. 



Spirit Spreaders . . . Color guards Rita Randall and Caryl Squier, and 
drum major Pat Reidy display their award-winning precision. 




For Prize-Winning Form 




Golden Music . . . The Veterans' Day Parade provided festive atmosphere for the Marching Band's intricate routine 



Fancy Footwork . . . Members of the Marching Band are ( front row) 
Cindy Harlan, Rita Randall, Judy Porter, Caryl Squier, Karen Dietz, 
Mary Ellison, Nancy Friend, Nancy Flick; I second row) Steve Habig, 
Mary Allen, Linda Schweiger, Salli Travis, Pam Deputy, Marsha Davis, 
Donna Beisel, Jane Klein, Jackie Hungerford, Linda Raming, Madelyn 
Kell, Joyce Kruwell, Pam Klein, Rhonda Barnard, Jan Kinney. Ginny 
Locke, Linda Pence, Pat Reidy; (third row) Jayne Ikawa, Doretta 
Anderson, Joanne Williams, Diane Nixon, Joan Reamer, Jeff Bailey. 
Alex LaSkaris. John Weinhardt, Mike Adams, Bill Hynes, John Cotton. 
Jim Wheeler, Ben Woodard, John Huron, Dick Reidy, Jim Vance, 
Carl Carr, Alan Bordon, Bob Long; (fourth row) Meg Woods, Greg 
Schilling. Penny Fitt, George O'Dell, Bill Schofield, Russ Roberts, Tom 



Unger, Don Worsham, Bill Hudson, Carol Lampe, Rich Johnson. Mark 
Taylor. Bob Randolph, Lee Winslow, Mike Roberts, Tom Dean, Dennis 
Nelson, Linda Durrell. Donna Kouwe. Linda West; (fifth row) Terry 
Mahler, Jon Anderson, Steve Burris, Alan Wilson. Doug Benge, Mike 
Blue. Jim Oldham, Steve Apple, John Howry, Phil DeRolf. Doug 
Weaver, Dave Bonny. Don Davis. Richard Benge. Mike Brown, Carl 
Miller, John Trent; (back row) Steve Maxwell, Dave Worsham, Noel 
Hall, Steve Webber, Alan McDaniel, Tom Word, Tony Allio, Denny 
Edmonds, Don McMilan, Bruce Pulliam. Doug Brumfield, David Good. 
Jim Williams, Jeff Zaring, Dave Webb, Jerry Cox, Robert Perkins. 
Dick Hatfield, Tim McKee, Jerry Bonny. Drum Majors Pat Reidy and 
Steve Habig lead band in precise actions. 




\ 



f i" H 




Concert Band Presents 'Fifty Flutes/ Severinsen 




Honored . . . Doc Sexerinsen paid his second visit to Arlington for 
the "Opus V" Concert. As guest soloist, he performed before a sell- 
out audience of over 1500 people. 



Jn rhythm with the pace of 1966. the Concert Band pre- 
sented an action-packed year of convocation, concerts, and 
regional and state contests. 

The band gave their annual "Pop's Concert," "A Flock of 
Fifty Flutes." December 11 under the direction of Gerald 
knipfel. Albert Asurini. flutist with the Indianapolis Sym- 
phony, and Edward Fitzgerald, flute instructor at Ball State 
University, were among the participating fifty flutists. Also 
performing in the spectacular were Marion County grade 
and high school flute players. 

Included in the year's program was "Opus V" on March 4. 
Making a return engagement. Carl "Doc" Severinsen was 
the featured guest soloist. The noted trumpeter, assistant di- 
rector of the "Tonight Show" orchestra, accompanied the 
band in five numbers including "Ballad for Trumpet" and 
"Dialogue for Trumpet." To meet popular demand, selections 
from this concert were recorded and sold to band members 
and interested patrons. 

The Concert Band had representatives in the All-City 
Orchestra as well as the All-State Band and Orchestra. It 
also boasted two members in the Indianapolis Philharmonic 
Orchestra. In February, soloists and members of ensembles 
entered state music contests and achieved first division 
ratings. 

Gerald Knipfel. band director and instructor, taught the 
five levels of band beginning band, select reserve and reserve 
bands, marching band, and concert band. 



80 




Making Music . . . Members of the Concert Band are (front row) 
Carla Bishop, Leslie Winslow, Gail Spoolstra, Jenny Atkinson, Barbara 
Heitz, Sandy Sanderson, Susie Valdez, Karen Johnson, Carol Linzer; 
(second row) John Colbert, Don Erath, Glenn Gunnell, Joan Reamer, 
Bonnie Fuson, Vicki Merritt, Pam Deputy, Nelson Wishart, John 
Weinhardt, Tony Allio, Dan Ritchie, Dick Meara, Mary Ellison, Gary 
Nickel; (third row) Pete Johnson, Richard Newmon, Lou Ann 
Hollingsworth, Alan Howard, Greg Schilling, Bill Schofield, Dave 
Fclkins, Penny Fitt, Steve Habig. Bob Long, Mike Gralia, Don Allen, 



John Huron, Ron Richeson, Ben Woodard; (fourth row) Terry Cart- 
wright, Alan Bordon, Carol Abdon, Crain Mason, Linda Glenn, Karen 
Hovarter, Tom Unger, Bill Hudson, Don Worsham, Russ Roberts, Paul 
Allen, Mike Brown, Doug Benge, Don Davis, Paul Herman, Carl Miller, 
Mike Weaker, Dick Hatfield. Jeff Zaring, Bruce Pullium, Jerry Cox, 
Denny Edmonds, Alan Wilson, Jon Anderson, John Howrey, Pat Reidy, 
Terry Mahler, Joe Hollingsworth; (back row) Donna Kouwe, Alan 
McDaniel, Bob Weber, John Rolland, Dave Worsham, Mike Perkins. 
Larry Youse, Don McMillan, Jerry Bonney, Tom Word. 




"Horns of Plenty" . . . Trumpeters Russ Roberts, Tom Benge, Tom Unger, Bill Hudson, and Don Worsham reaped the benefits 
of long hours of practice as audience applauded their performance at the "Opus V" hand concert. 



81 




Melodious Members . . . Members of the Concert Orchestra are (front 
row) Candy Kitcoff, Portia Heller, Donna Thompson, Barbara Sutton. 
Susie Graves, Paula Fessler, Judy Porter, Kathy Halcomb; (second 
row) Liz Ellison, Sandy Faulkner, John Acevedo, Patty Rutan, Hope 
Levitt, Pat Robinson, Ginny Harts, Wanda Rothenberger, Karol Leip- 
nitz, Martha Dille, Susan Shumway, Diane Nixon; (third row) Gail 



Steward, Ron Pettigrew, Ann Bishop, Pam Wilkerson, Diane Tabachik. 
Idelle Kruss, Linda Clark, Melonie Noble, (right) John Colbert, 
John Lappas, Glenn Gunnell, Alan Howard, Phil Hopper, Barbara 
Long; (fourth row) Merry Spoolstra, David Nixon, Mary Anne Long, 
Myra Hading, Nancy LaFara, Peggy Dunn, Jenny Light, Jenny Atkin- 
son, Barbara Heitz, Gail Spoolstra, Carla Bishop, (right) Gary Nickel, 



Orchestra Accompanies Choir In Performance At l.S.U. 




String Ensemble . . . Members of the String Ensemble are ( front 
row) Candy Kitcoff, Portia Heller, Donna Thompson, Dave Nixon, 
Judy Porter. Kathy Halcomb, Susie Graves, Paula Fessler; (back row) 



Elizabeth Ellison, Phil Hopper. Sandra Faulkner, Gail Steward. 
Stephanie Bates, Barbara Sutton, Marian Paschall, and Chris Reider. 
The ensemble performs at teas and church activities. 



82 




Mary Ellison, John Hall, Jeanne DeCaro, Stephanie Bates, Josa Chafee, 
Steve Drury, Chris Reider, Tari Slain, Marilyn Atkins; (fifth row) 
Miss Priscilla Smith — director, Tom Word, Randy Nickel, Dirk 
I'Vlton, Bill Schofield, Steve Hahig, (right) Terry Mahler. Jon Ander- 
son, John Howrey; (hack row, left) Bill Hudson, Tom Unger. Don 
Davis. The orchestra played at the Fine Arts Festival. 






Violinist Plays at Carnegie 

Keeping in tune with the times, Concert Orchestra mem- 
bers proved their versatility by performing classical as well 
as popular music throughout the year. 

Combining with the vocal music department in November, 
select players from the orchestra prepared the musical score 
for "Oklahoma!" Sell-out crowds for a two-night run was 
the reward gained for weeks of night rehearsals. 

The Christmas concert featured musical "seasons greet- 
ings" with numbers such as "Sleigh Ride" and "A Christmas 
Festival." Later in the evening, the orchestra accompanied 
the choir in the "Messiah." with the traditional "Hallelujah 
Chorus" as a grand finale. 

February was the month of district and state contests, and 
members returned home with medals proving "practice 
makes perfect." 

In conjunction with the band and choir, the orchestra 
traveled to Indiana State University in April. High-lighting 
this performance was the patriotic "Finlandia" and excerpts 
from Vivaldi's "Gloria." 

Junior Concertmaster Candy Kitcoff was chosen as 
Indiana's representative in "A Salute To President Johnson." 
This outstanding honor entitled Candy to travel to New 
York's Carnegie Hall for a six-day stay as our state's symbol 
of young musical talent. 



Bic Bass . . . Bass player, junior Nelson Wishart, practices in order 
to maintain his place in the award-winning Concert Orchestra. 





Sixty-Four Select Vocalists Display Abilities With 




Classical, "pop," and religious singing constituted a "vol- 
ume-packed" year for the Concert Choir. 

Under the direction of Ralph Horine. the Concert Choir 
remained in Class A, first division ratings. Hours of practice 
in class, at home, and in private lessons encouraged mem- 
bers to strive for perfection. Attesting to their top ranking, 
junior choir members. Portia Heller and Gail Steward, 
gained the largest number of state contest medals with Portia 
receiving three gold and one silver, while Gail garnered two 
gold and one silver medal. 

Performing at the Fine Arts Festival, the choir celebrated 
Indiana's Sesquicentennial by singing Indiana schoolteacher 
Carl Dawson's "The Sounds of Life Are Music." They also 
entertained at the Music Educator's Conference at the Severin 
Hotel and sang for Christmas shoppers in downtown depart- 
ment stores. 

Earning city-wide recognition, the Concert Choir recorded 
"Young America Sings" for radio station WIBC. 

Climaxing the year, members joined with other city high 
school vocal organizations in the City Vocal Festival at 
Clowes Hall on May 16. 



Jitters . . . Awaiting their performance in the State Music Contest, 
junior John Anderson and senior Alan McDaniel talk and worry. 



84 




Music Masters . . . Members of the Concert Choir are (front row) 
Ralph Horine — director, Kathy Halcomb, Brenda Lake, Rhonda Bar- 
nard, Carol Campbell, Sharon Jones, Diane Guidone, Pamela Wilker- 
son, Linda Bucy, Sandy Hobson, Sue Emery, Cyndi Martin, Elaine 
Lynch, Penny Fitt, Joyce Huddleston, Sheila Wamsley, Joye Johnson, 
June Edison; (second row) Karol Leipnitz, Terry McLean, Linda 
Schweiger, Emily Alyea, Sharon Foster, Carol Sites, Lana Ferrell. 
Patsy Wallis, Portia Heller, Paula Fessler, Marian Paschall, Sandi 
DeFelice, Leslie Winslow, Rita Randall, Linda Mayes, Ginny Dailey; 
(third row) Bob Bolt, David DeMunbrun, Daryl Durham, Nelson Wis- 
hart, Chris Reider, Mark Hall, Bruce Kosaveach, Steve Craig, Bill 
Hess, Gary Dickhaus, John Maschino, Tom Freeman, Bruce Pulliam. 
Frank Gallagher, Glenn Gunnell; (back row) John Anderson, Jim 
Grider, Don Larson, Tom Wright, Terry Talbot, David Novicki, Bill 
Overmyer, Bill Pell, Dave Scott, Larry Cottrell, Mike Montgomery, 
Bruce Kemper, Tom Blunk, Alan McDaniel, and Mark Tribby. 



Radio Program, Contests 




Rewards . . . Concert Choir members take a quick snack during their 
hectic Christmas singing tour of the city. 



Robed . . . After being issued choir robes for spring performances 
senior Jeff Mutter and junior Dave Huttner dress for a concert. 





Singing A Happy Tune . . . Members of the Treble-Aires are (front 
row) Ralph Horine — sponsor, Pat Johnson. Evy Lambert, Linda 
Brown, Pam Pauli. Donna Linxwixler, Janet Kalp, Jan Kinney, Loretta 
Walker, Karen O'Neill, Judy Cammack, Susi Grisell, Sherry Updike. 
Melissa Harkins, Mrs. June Edison — pianist; (second row) Pam 
Truax. Linda Walls, Karin Palmer, Rosy Preston, Elizabeth Ellison. 
Pam Fisher, Karen Sylvester, Jill Bourne. Sandi Faulkner. Rita Wil- 
son, Kathy Phillips, Jan Tobias, 



Cathy Henderson, Margaret Dunn; (third row) Debbie Whisler, 
Joyce Livengood, Linda Zinn. Cheryl Meyer, Anita Crute, Linda West. 
Chris Rotzien, Patti Simmons. Kay White, Debbie Preston, Sandy 
Singer, Rita Lindsey, Cheryl Carson, Linda Bennett, Dodie White: 
(back row) Barb Gilliland, Marsha Medlock, Tannis Sinders. Nina 
Byers. Debby Curtis, Kim Witsman, Susie Hixon, Barb Zimmerman. 
Salli Travis, Tani Talbot, Cyndi Hendrixson, Linda Hamilton. Diana 
Roberts, and Lois Power. 



Treble-Aires Sing for Lenten Service, City Festival: 




Ready? . . . Besides instructing the Concert Choir, Treble-Aires, and 
the Arlingtones, Ralph Horine directed the "Oklahoma" orchestra. 



Treble-Aires, the all-girl vocal choir, performed with the 
Concert Choir and Orchestra in both the December and May 
public programs in addition to all-school convocations. Ac- 
companying their director. Ralph Horine. the Treble-Aires 
sang at Tabernacle Presbyterian Church for a Lenten service 
on March 27. On March 30. members joined with girl's 
concert organizations from all Indianapolis high schools for 
the City Girls" Festival at Broad Ripple. In April, the choir 
participated in the State Music Contest in which they have 
consistantl) earned first division ratings. 

Members were selected by audition from girls" glee clubs. 
Officers of the 1965-1966 Treble-Aires were Ros\ Preston — 
president; Susie Hixon — vice-president: and Janet Kalp - 
secretary. Mrs. June Edison was choir accompanist. 

Adding another voice, the Arlingtones. the select madrigal 
group, expanded to include fifteen members. Chosen by 
audition from both the Treble-Aires and the Concert Choir, 
the Arlingtones devoted one class period daily to preparati >n 
besides their regular choir rehearsal period. 

Opening auditorium programs, the Arlingtones sang at 
both National Honor Society "Tap Days."' and highlighted 
all-music convocations. Members previewed selections from 
"Oklahoma" for patrons of the "Knight Train to Talent"' in 
October and then captured lead roles in the production of 
the musical itself. Arlingtones have performed at teacher's 
association conventions and also at communit) social and 
church functions. 



86 




Devil or Angel? . . . Part of a Christmas surprise for faculty members, singing Arlingtones, (left to right) Portia 
Heller, Don Larson, Terry Talbot, Lana Ferrell, Karol Leipnitz, and Linda Mayes, are accosted by head custodian, Tom 
Land, in a tour of the school's underground facilities. 



Arlingtones' Voices Highlight Community Events 



Golden Throats . . . Members of the Arlingtones are (front row) Lana Ferrell, Larry Cottrell; (back row) Terry Talbot, Cheryl 

Don Larson, Dianne Guidone, Gail Steward, Bob Miller, Linda Mayes, Murray, Marian Paschall, and Bill Pell. The Arlingtones were 

Tom Blunk: (second row) Tom Wright, Karol Leipnitz, Portia Heller, ranked first division in the state contest this year. 





Old Timers . . . Members of the History Club are (front row) Russ 
Kennedy. John Marks, Mary Allen, Connie Coyle, Karen Wilkes, Patty 
Donegan, Anne Hoggatt, Eileen Barnes, Linda Lockridge, Patti Cher- 
pas, Joan Reamer, Rhona Atlas; (second row) Mike MeClure, John 
Donahue, Jeff Bailey, Mark Milam, Glenn Gunnell, Barb Rankin, Jan 



Cradick, Kathe Lind. Sue Bargahiser, Susan Bishoff, John Holmes — 
sponsor; (back row I Hans Kamps. Phil MeDaniel, Russell Bultman, 
Dan Preston, Allan Kuhlman, Ken Wilson, John McClain, Tom Taylor. 
Bob Long, Alan MeDaniel, Steve Aldridge, and Janie Taylor. Indiana's 
150th anniversary marked a special year for the History Club. 



History, Science, Tri-Hi--Y 5 Chess Club Members 




LABORATORY Laborers . . . Member of the Science Club are (front 
row) Rita Kay Johnson, Dan Gobin, Shari Lemcke; (second row) 
Bill Demaree, Mike Yates, Brent Price, Steve DeMougin; (back row) 
Mike Boucher, Bill Hess, and Tom Johnson. 



Meriting the title of "best History Club in Indiana," the 
History Club, sponsored by John Holmes, hosted the Indiana 
Junior Historical Society Convention in April. Also for the 
Historical Society, members recorded a radio play concern- 
ing George Rogers Clark's expedition. Promoting civic in- 
terest, junior historians published a booklet. "On the Riley 
Trail," for the Indiana Sesquicentennial. 

Science Club members traveled to Notre Dame to attend 
an Indiana Junior Academy Science meeting, and also hosted 
Indiana Central Regional meetings. Under the guidance of 
David Blase, members developed individual projects for the 
Science Fair. At meetings, the Science Club members heard 
lectures on chemistry and embryology. 

Tri-Hi-Y members actively contributed to the school, and 
broadened interests to include the community. Club mem- 
bers organized an Easter egg hunt for a children's hospital 
with the assistance of Patricia Egan. sponsor. They also 
visited the Indiana State School for the Blind and donated 
braille books to its library. 

Winning victories over chess teams from Howe. Tech. 
Lawrence Central, and North Central, the Knight chessmen 
prepared for the city chess tourney. Providing the team's 
victories were varsity members Nelson Wishart. Larry Car- 
roll. Jim Goller. Ron Richeson. Charles Kennedy, and Brent 
Price. 

Under Edward Sweetman's sponsorship, the chess enthus- 
iasts learned how to outmaneuver their opponents during the 
intra-club matches. 



88 




The Female Touch . . . Members of Tri-Hi-Y are (front row) Judy 
Cammack, Margo Wedekind, Patty Dyer, Lou Ann Hollingsworth, 
Dianne Key, Jenny Atkinson; (second row) Miss Patricia Egan — ■ 
sponsor, Carol Hutcherson, Dee Atz, Kathy Frank, Linda Griffin. 



Shari Lemcke, Rita Kay Johnson; (back row) Holly Barbour, Karen 
Diet/,, Patty Simmons, Linda Raining, Pam Fisher, LaDonna Morelock, 
Linda Dering. Tri-Hi-Y is a Christian service organization sponsored 
by the YWCA and open to high school girls. 



Acquire Added Knowledge, Experience 




The King's Men . . . Members of the Chess Club are (at table) Nelson Wishart, Larry Carroll, Paul 
Baker; (front row) Stanley Baker, Bill Hixon, Steve Smith. Edward Sweetman — sponsor, Steve Russell. 
Steve Graeber, Mike Hewitt, Kris Nelson; (second row) Roger Wilson, T. E. Shank, Carl Harvey, Brent 
Price, Tom Johnson, Paul Freeberg, Ron Richeson; (third row) Marvin Hitchcock, Jim Goller, Charles Ken- 
nedy, Ed Dye, Dan Milliser, Alan Ferentz, Carl Carr; (back row) Paul Herman, Robert Lounshery, Darrel 
Clodfelter, Byron Burns, Mike Gralia, and Bill Lipp. 



89 



Future' Organizations Promote Careers In Nursing. 




New Frontiers . . . Exploratory teachers are (front row) Dick Parker, 
Pain Pauli, Cheryl Carson, Rowena Morelock, Lolli Leclgerwood : 
(second row) Susie Hixon. Janie Taylor. Sharon Snow. Terry 



Appleby, Karen Dietz; (hack row) Jackie Hammond, Mona Morris, 
Larry Youse, Ros Zody, Bonnie Meador, Ron Fleshood. Exploratory 
teachers gain experience by assisting at district grade schools. 



Knightengales . . . Members of the Future Nurses of America are 
(front row I Patricia Knight — sponsor, Georgeanne Hinkle. Karen 
Fluharty, Kathryn Mealey, Pat Decker. Margo Wedekind, Janis 
Gersonde, Linda Glenn; (.second row) Susie Graves. Carol Hornbeck, 



Vickie Cox, Beret Solberg, Julie Hobbs, Clierie Murray, Gwen Howell: 
(back row) Vicki Potter, Phyllis Aaron. Jan Pollock, Joni Faulkner. 
Gail Spoolstra. Linda Carder, Malena Godby. and Kittie Hartfelter. 
Membership consists of those interested in health careers. 




Teaching, Constructing 



Molding present goals into future successes, extra-cur- 
ricular career clubs investigated the opportunities for ded- 
icated nurses, teachers, and designers. Looking forward to 
nursing careers, prospective "Florence Nightengales" met bi- 
weekly with club sponsor. Patricia Knight. This year the 
group's activities included Christmas caroling through the 
halls and wards of Methodist Hospital, assisting in the Men- 
tal Health Gift Lift at Central State Hospital, and touring 
Crossroads Rehabilitation Center. 

Open discussions, lectures from both veteran and college 
student teachers, and filmed teaching techniques were on 
the agenda of the monthly Future Teachers of America Club 
meetings. Fifty members, sponsored by Mrs. Margaret Janert, 
hosted the O.P.T.s spring open house and a tea in April to 
recognize Teaching Career Month. 

Under the supervision of Alice Hessler. exploratory teach- 
ers traveled to grade schools two periods daily absorbing 
practical experience while learning and earning credit. Ac- 
tually teaching classes and aiding instructors, they were able 
to decide if teaching was their correct career. 

Aspirations of professions in designing and constructing 
led Arlington students to form the Future Architects and 
Draftsmen Club. Directed by industrial arts teacher. Ronald 
Frank, the group visited the construction site of the new 
Summit House Apartments and explored the underground 
structure of the school. 




Raisinc i mi; Root . . . Members ol the Future Architects and Drafts- 
men Club are (front row) Richard Minimi. Hill Demaree, Marianne 
Sikes, Dave Julian, Scott Moore: (second row) David Mounts. Carl 
Harvey, Mario Oliva, Richard Louden. William Sorenson; (back row) 
Marvin Hitchcock, Jim Goller, Rod Kyle. Elmer Hesse. Mark 
Conreaux. and Ronald Frank — sponsor. 




Future Pedacogues . . . Members of the Future Teachers of America 
are (front row) Diane Tabachik, Kathy Eaton, Russ Kennedy, Alana 
Darrell, Maureen Kennedy, Cheryl Carson, Meg Woods; (second row) 
John Marks, Carolyn Nostrand, Sandi Watjen, Sheila Fillion, Judy 



Baldwin, Pam Pauli; (third row) Rowena Morelock. Dick Parker. 
lin> Zody, Sharon Snow, Cindy Todd, Sharon Batdorf; (hail row) 
Cindy Smith, Dee Atz, Carol Hey, Mona Morris, and Linda Selzer. The 
role of teaching in our community is explored !>\ F. T. \. members. 



91 




First-Aiders . . . Members of the Red Cross (iluh art- (front row) 
Margo Wedekind, Karen Strome, Jackie Pike, Nancy Collins, Nancy 
Bush, Stephanie Cummings, JoAnn Bays, Carol Hornbeck, Etta Cuni- 
mings, Carol Tarter, Sheila Fillion, Bonnie Van Kavelaar, Judy 
Risser; (second row) Diane Key, Sheryl Smith, Lynn Wools, Jenny 
Ziegler, Diana Roberts, Corliss Yoder, Jim Grider, Kathey Merriman. 
Barb Hartley, Patty Simmons, Dotty Griffith, Pam King, Deni Old- 



ham; i third row) Ka\ Hinds, Patsy Wallis, Myra Harling, Kathy 
Tindall, Susie Francis, Debbie Day, Sandy Denman, Marian Safford. 
Pat Fenske, Joan Hughey, Karen Williams, David Klinkose — spon- 
sor; (back row) Kay Bole, Anne Mathews, Susie Curl, Vicki Wilson, 
Earl Sandefur, Peter Johnson, Michael Crawley, Teresa Strauss, Gail 
Spoolstra, Leslie Winslow, Jay Abraham, and Kim O'Connor. Mem- 
bers strive for 100 per cent participation in their fund drive. 



Safety, Health Organizations Pledge Prevention. 




Stop, Look, and Listen . . . Safety Council members are (front row) Tani Talbot, Kathy Dover, Cathy Conwell. Kay White, 
Debby Wells, Lynne Christie, Karen Leverenz, Sheila Edwards, Carol Raymer, Bonnie VanKavelaar; (second row) Joyce 
Kruvvell, Dan Ax, Jane Sissom, Beth Reynolds, Donna Daniluck, Debbie Green, Nancy Hurst, Dave Julian, Jim Overmyer, 
Carol Hornbeck, Linda Hines: (third row I Dick Kraege, Jim Meyers, Melvin Silver, Dick Grabham, Mike Plopper, John 
Schneider, Jeff Fording, Karen Dietz, Pam Nelson, Mary Jansen, Pattie DeBurger; (back row) Jay Abraham, John Mc- 
Cormick, Byron Burns, Lynda Finney, Earl Sandefur, Russell Bultman, Charles Kennedy, Glenn Davis, Susie Curl, Brad 
Davis, Rosalyn Zody, Bonnie Meador, and Carol Kemp. The Safety Council sponsors the annual student car check. 



92 




Community Helpers . . . Members of the Mental Health Club are 
(front row) Nancy Bush, Debbie Schmidt, Janie Blevins, Joy Blair, 
Susie Cooks, Karen Strome; (second row) Vicki Potter, Liz Browning, 
Carol Hombeck, Sharon Snow, Paula Wickers, Myra Hailing; (back 



row) Gail Spoolstra, Terry Conner, Elaine Smith, John Warner, Vicki 
Wilson, and Gwen Howell. The Mental Health Club offered its mem- 
bers an opportunity to study behavior patterns and the effects world 
situations have on well-adjusted citizens. 



Concentrate On Service 



"An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure" was 
the standing policy of the Student Safety Council. By setting 
good examples and sponsoring "safety campaigns"' designed 
to promote safety-consciousness, council members strived to 
prevent accidents. 

Ministering to the physical ailments which afflicted nearly 
3.200 Knights, clinic assistants aided Mrs. Rowena Graub 
and Patricia Knight, school nurses, by acting as reception- 
ists, filing clerks, messengers, and also by rendering minor 
first aid. Assistants gain valuable experience as they pre- 
pare for careers as professional nurses. 

Red Cross Club members pledged to give in '66 — give of 
themselves. Always active in school and community services, 
the group this year concentrated on "Project Ethiopia."' a 
program to send garden tools and other badly needed farm 
implements to the African nation. At Christmas time, club 
members presented a gala Christmas party for under-privi- 
leged children in inner-city areas. 

"A happy, well-adjusted teen does not become tomorrow's 
neurotic." Mental Health Club members sought to learn 
about the strains of modern society at their bi-weekly meet- 
ings. Annually teaming with the Future Nurses Club, mem- 
bers sponsored the "Gift Lift," a project to collect gifts for 
patients of Central State Hospital. 




Health Helpers . . . Clinic Assistants are (front row) Susie Hixon. 
Susie Ferguson, Carol Taylor. Kittie Hartfelter, Tannis Sinders, 
Georgeanne Hinkle; (second row) Jan Pollock, Diana Foueh. Melod) 
Jarrett. Vickie Cox, Beret Solberg; (back row) Phyllis Aaron. Shelley 
Nethery, Joni Faulkner, Susie Graves, and Sue Mansback. Working 
in the clinic, assistants gain practical nursing experience. 



93 




Focns on French . . . Members of the French Club are (front row) 
John Vcevedo, Alan Melby, Mary Jean Homann; (second mn i Ann 
Kratz, Jerilyn Phillips, Mike Mario, Susie Francis, Nancy Stephens; 
(third row) Mark Taylor, Diana Nixon, Stephanie Bates, Debbie Van 



Duren, Rebecca Johnson, Diana Kovack; (back row) Susan Ross, 
Janet Byers, Dave Davis, Vicki Brothers. Debbie Letten, and Yvonne 
Holioway. French Club members emphasized culture and language 
through their newspaper and activities. 



Language Clubs Exchange Letters, Write Papers. 




Esti'diantes de Espanol . . . Members of the Spanish Club are (front 
row) Enrique J. Pujals sponsor, John Marks, John Hampton. John 
Acevedo, Russ Kennedy, George Portilla, Evan Fulmer, Elaine Jarvis, 
Glenda Hansen; (second row) Teena Brumley, Sheila Fillion, Marxian 
Kennedy, Alana Darrell, Donna Daniluck, \nitra Clark, Dayle Bradley, 



Robert Jassmann: (third row) Bobbe Allison, Terri Butcher. Mary 
Long, Carole Barron, Karen Jessup, Kathy Tindall. Bill Hynes, Ste\c 
Smith, Doretta Anders; (back row) Jill Drexler, Patricia Fenske, 
Susie Curl. Dan Preston, Cindy Tranberg, Tern Beall, LoDella Henry, 
Delua Beetem. and Karen Bvers. 



94 




Sprechen Sie Deutsch? . . . (front row) Peggy Lynn, Marilyn 
Benton, Vikki Higby, Cherie Murray, Sheila Fillion. Terry Murphy: 
(second row) Mrs. Carol Burkhalter — sponsor, Nancy Stephens, Jim 
Peters, Eileen Alridge, Sharon Sims, Carol Patton, Cheryl Meyer: 



(third row) Greg Lanum, Susan Ross, Mike Boucher. Dana Winn. 
Kay Hinds, Karen Thurston. Marianne Sikes; (hack row) Paul Hart- 
mann. Tom Kennedy, Tom Aldridge, [mants Brikmanis, Mark Roberts, 
Ausma Brikmanis, David Meyer, Phil DeRolf, and Sue Hartmann. 



Taste Native Delicacies 



Exchanging letters with French students curious about 
English idioms and expressions, members of the French 
Club themselves learned applicable French vocabulary from 
their "pen-pals."' Using their vocabulary, members published 
"Le Cerle Parle," a monthly, all-French newsletter. 

Sponsored by Cuban-born instructor Enrique Pujals. the 
Spanish Club offered its members first-hand knowledge of 
Spanish-speaking countries and peoples. Members tasted 
real Mexican food during an excursion to the "Taco House" 
and broke the traditional "pinata" at Christmas. 

Besides studying German culture and customs. German 
Club members pursued activities in journalism and speech- 
making by compiling a newspaper, "Der Deutsche Hitter." 
The organization sponsored trips to the Garfield Theatre 
which aided members in better listening comprehension. 

Exploring the ancient as well as the present significance 
of Latin, members met for bi-weekly sessions. Membership 
was composed largely of students planning careers in medi- 
cine and also of those interested in etymology, the science 
of word derivation. 



Friends, Romans, Countrymen . . . Members of the Latin Club are 
(front row) Sharon Junker. Bill Hixon, Steve Baron, Anne Hoggatt; 
(second row) Danny Zack, Vickie Cox, Kolleen Stapp, Mary Beth 
Welch; (third row) Bruce Bohall, Kathey Merriman, Paula Owens; 
(back row) Mike Caron, Mike Daniel, Terry English, Carol Lampe. 





On With the Show . . . Audio-Visual Assistants are (front row) David DeMunbrun, John Benton, Evan Fulmer, 
Jim Peck, Jayne Jones, Dick Poole, Mark Milam, Ralph Weber; (second row) John Anderson, Steve Kirk, Phil Hop- 
per, Steve Zook, Tom Aldridge, John Halcomb, Steve Raisch, John Holmes — sponsor; (third row) Mike Roberts, 
Russell Bultman, Tom Kendall, Bennie Keller, Mark Murphy, Carl Hansen, William Sorensen; (back row) Stuart 
Greenwood, Keevin Bigelow. Bob Spreen, Jim Payne, Al Holman. Dave Klier, Jim Owen, and John Hess. 




Provoking Achievement. 



&& 





Motion Machine . . . Junior John Grable threads projectors along 
with filing films, splicing tapes, and recording announcements includ- 
ing advertisements and "Junior Town Meeting." 

On the Air . . . Members of the Ham Radio Club arc I front row) 
Gene Neal, Ed Dye, Art Burrus. Dun Keppel, William Fellows - 
sponsor; (second row) Marvin Hitchcock, Paul Routh, Stephen Wal- 
ton, David Meyer; (back row) Terry Taylor, Jim Neal, and Al 
Holman. The club assembled a "t.v," camera. 




% 




"Pie Are Squared?" . . . Members of the Math Club are (front row) Bruce Black, Nancy Hurst, 
Craig Winn, Mary Jean Homann, Evan Fulmer; (back row) Lou Ann Hollingsworth, Cynthia Tran- 
berg, Dana Winn, Jim Goller, Tom Beall, and Rita Jackson — sponsor. Bi-weekly meetings of the 
Math Club deal witli problems, theories, and equations of algebra and geometry. 



Math, A-V. Art, Ham Radio Clubs Offer Interest 



Appealing to students whose curiosity was not completely 
fulfilled in class, the Math Club provoked interest with stim- 
ulating algebra problems and puzzling geometric construc- 
tions. Members head the speeches of math notables Helen 
Pearson and Owen Fair who explained the progress of mod- 
ern mathematics and its importance. Delving into the world 
of professional mathematics, club members took field trips 
to the School Board's IBM offices and to the Nuclear Meas- 
urements Corporation. 

Providing the school with projectors and films, the Audio- 
Visual Department ranked as one of the school's most im- 
portant service organizations. A-V assistants repaired tapes 
and films and kept projectors in top operating condition. 
Another A-Y Department task was setting up audio systems 
for school functions. 

With the provision to interest students and the community 
in art and its cultural importance. Art Club members learned 
the self-gratifying and commercial values of art. Among 
the year's activities, members visited the John Herron Art 
Institute and participated in the Scholastic Magazine Art 
Contest. 

The prime purpose of the Ham Badio Club was to help 
future Arlington ham operators obtain their broadcasting 
licenses. Interested members first learned the various aspects 
of shortwave broadcasting and then used this knowledge to 
attain an operator's license. Included on the club's agenda 
of activities were speeches concerning electronics and broad- 
casting techniques. 




Picasso Proteges . . . Art Club members are (front row) Elsie Ecc- 
leston, Carol Hornbeck, Virginia Yee, Karis Tenney, Janet McClel- 
land, Carolyn Nostrand; (second row) Patricia Foley -- Sponsor. 
Dottie Jarvis, Tom Beall, Eileen Aldridge. Joan Wilson, Marcia 
McKee; (back row) Nannette Huffer, Dave Heady, Tom Aldridge, 
Becky Freije, Leon Jarvis, Carole Barron, Kathy Tranberg. and Cindy 
Tranberg. Members met bi-weekly. 




Experience Gained . . . Academic Assistants are (front row) Sandy 
Barnes, Janis Gersonde, Joan Reamer, Linda Schweiger, Cindy Yant, 
Virginia Ward, Rita Johnson, Kathy Snapp; (second row) John Ace- 
vedo, Linda Berry, Dee Atz, Sharon Hoffman, Jody Baldwin, Pam 
Pauli, Datha Wood, Lolli Ledgerwood; (third row I Phyllis Mullins, 



Jayne Jones, Sharon Westerfelt, Donna Beisel, Marsha Da\is, Julie 
Yager, Dick Grabham; (back row) Gail Spoolstra, Caryl Squier. 
Bill Hess, Larry Allison, Mike Crawley, Kim O'Conner, David Huttner, 
and Holly Barbour. Academic assistants help in physical education as 
well as in department offices. 



Teams of Student Helpers Sort Books. 




Si \(,e Hands . . . Auditorium Technicians are (front row) Andy Janez, Larry Sutherlin, John Grable, Scott 
Ford, Bill Hartwig, John Collins: (second row) John Benton, Mike Wade, Joe Jones, Tom Jackson, Stephen 
Walton; (back row) Mark Murphy, Dan Barth, Stephen Elliott, Steve Waggoner, Bob Hartley, and Jim 
Pavne. 



98 




Bibliophiles . . . Library Assistants are (front row) Charlotte 
Kelsay, Linda Grider, Carol Levi, Glenda Cooper, Cindy Thoman, 
Carol Taylor, Sharon Ringer, Alana Dan ell, Kaye Lair, Brenda Porter; 
(second row) Steve Scott, Sheryl Dixon, Nancy Hurst, Nancy 
Stephens, Diana English. Sue Heckman, Terry Wiliford. Dottie Eckel. 



Karis Tenney; (third row) Levida Bagan, Patsy Wallis, Janice Powell, 
Joyce Powell, Sue Mansback, Brenda Westhrook, Sharon Sims, Joyce 
Boyd, Debbie Day. Carol Patton; (back row) Earl Sandefur, Dennj 
Lake, Janet Shank, Susie Curl, Carolyn Turner, Terry Cummins, 
Neilene Grouse. Susan Hammond, Sandra Lee, Teresa Strauss. 



Work Backstage. Assist Department Heads 



Scholastically inclined students with extra time on their 
hands volunteered their services to teachers in eleven depart- 
ments and the library. 

Academic assistants performed duties that included run- 
ning errands, delivering messages, and checking files and 
records. Testing their ability as typists, they tackled stencils 
for tests and instructions, as well as composing letters and 
filling out forms. 

Student assistants were selected through the business edu- 
cation department and recommended to the department heads 
on the basis of secretarial ability, grade-point average, and 
dependability. Though receiving no credit for their services, 
the students earned small monthly salaries as paid employees 
of the school. 

Forty library assistants aided the librarians. Daily jobs 
included checking out and mending books, arranging shelves, 
and sorting library passes. Occasionally the students put 
their artistic talents to work by designing bulletin boards and 
book displays and at inventory time, tracked down missing 
books and collected delinquent fines. Students enrolled in 
Library Experience I-IV received one-half credit for each 
semester of work. 

Working quietly backstage for every school play and pro- 
duction, the auditorium technicians did their job without 
ever being in the spotlight. To make sure each show would 
run smoothly, the crew often stayed after school, controlling 
li&hts. sound, and curtains. 




Repairs ... As part of his job as an auditorium technician. Senior 
Bob Hartley works backstage on a wiring problem. 



99 



HERE 




THERE & EVERYWHERE 



with 
an 

Arlington 
accent 




on 



Athletics 



Our bodies strive for perfection and grow 

through active competition. 

We devote much time and energy to diligent 

practice and faithful 

participation in competitive sports. 

We huild our bodies, 

dedicate our purposes, improve our skills, 

and develop a mature sense 

of sportsmanship values by placing an 

Accent on Athletics. 




Stadium -- Before and Aftf.h . . 
Completing a three-year effort, an 
interested Community sees a dream 
stadium come true. 



Parents, Pupils, Patrons Succeed; Gridsters to Play 




Booting It . . . The October kick-off dinner in the cafeteria feature 
I.U. football coach John Pont as key-note speaker. 



Stadium in the Making . . . Patrons ask for and save "stadium 
stamps"' as a contribution to the Stadium Fund. Lewis Beckwith and 
Bob Melcher display the evident success of the drive. 



102 




Good Guys . . . Combining entertainment and fund raising, the WIFE 
Good-Guys play the faculty before a capacity crowd. 



1966 Games at Home 



"Because a community cares."' an ultra-modern pigskin 
stadium will greet inspired gridsters as well as spirited 
students, parents, and alums in 1966. 

The Arlington Community Athletic Association, composed 
of parents and community patrons, initiated a three phase 
program designed to obtain the necessary $.2 million. This 
cost includes the construction of a 5.000 seat, fully lighted 
and equipped stadium with additional improvements upon 
the present recreation and practice facilities. The first phase 
included the distribution of "Stadium Stamps" by local 
merchants. The second phase centered upon an "extremely 
successful" door-to-door fund drive, while the third in- 
volved the canvassing of business interests. 

Indiana University football coach John Pont kicked off 
the fund-raising campaign October 6 which netted $42,000 
by the middle of November. 

The Student Council bolstered the monetary drive with 
the initiation of "Operation 3000." This program was de- 
signed with the goal of collecting one book of stamps per 
student by the end of June. 

Mid-February saw the Indianapolis School Board give the 
nod for the spring ground-breaking. With March arrived 
the beginning of a new era in Arlington sports as the visions 
of a community and school became a reality. 




At Last . . . Climaxing the work of a community, school officials 
break ground for the new stadium. This is the first step in the actual 
construction of $.2 million structure. 



103 



Varsity and RESEitvt; Football . . . Varsity and reserve gridmen are 
(front row I Larry Youse, Lain Barbieri, Tim Price, Jay Tobias, 
Eric Estridge, Scott Tegarden, Paul Massey, Bob Melcher, Mike 
Fischer, Lee Atkinson, Fred Bowman, Gary Dickhaus; (second row) 
Ton) Teason, Carl Meschke, Lewis Beckwitb. Jim Roberts, Gl n 
Turner. Randy Britton, Mike Montgomery, Denny Southerland, Joe 
Hollingsworth, Jim Meyers. Steve Jackson, Bob Dine, Mike PI pper. 
Dave Thompson. John Arbuckle; (third row) Dennis Chambsrs, 
Lance Rbodes. Fred Simmons, Bob Scbaffer, Randy Beldtn, Sam 
Shorter, Don Flic's. Ted Hobson, Bill Ball, John Jones, Ron Day. 
Dick Zimmerman. Frank Brown, Bob Gray, Dan Crowe: (fourth row) 
Joe Bobo, Mitch Lanning, Bob Hevron, Don Blake, Dean Teater, BuJ 
Sites. Al Katzman, Fel Estep, Dave Kaplin, Bill Limbaugh, Phi 
Hopper, Loren Habeney, Dave Robinson. Ted Meek. John Schneider, 
and Jim Walsmilh. Coaches are Al Nowak. Marien Burleson, Jerr\ 
Butler. Bill Kuntz, and John Manka. 




Smallest Varsity Squad 




Got Ii . . . Gridders Denny Southerland, Fred Bowman, Larry Escate . . . Senior Steve Jackson is off and running to the Rocket's 
Barbieri, and Scott Tegarden take possession of the ball. goal line in a play thai garnered a touchdown. 



104 







Tumbles In Poor Season 



Though mustering only a 1-9 season slate, the varsity 
gridders scrimmaged energetically in spite of their overall 
lack of size. Inspired by the ACAA's pre-stadiuin practice 
turf, the team drilled daily. 

Kicking off the campaign, the gridmen downed county 
rival Lawrence Central. 12-6. Larry Barbieri and Steve 
Jackson tallied in the season's sole win. The Golden 
Knights stumbled the remainder of the season. Statistics 
told the grim tale: 77 points registered for Arlington as 
compared to 232 by their aggressive opponents. 

The varsity's Most Valuable Plaver was senior Steve 
Jackson, who as halfback sparked the squad and sprinted 
through enemy defense for valuable yardage. 



VARSITY 

Lawrence Central 

Scecina 


FOOTBALL 


SCORES 

Arlington 
12 

... 


Opponent 

6 

7 
20 
19 
27 
20 
20 
20 
13 
35 


Northwest 

Warren Central 

Crispus Attucks 

Howe 










6 



13 

14 


Carmel 










7 


North Central 

Tech 











12 


Broad Ripple 


SeE 


ison 


Record : 


13 

1-9 




Your Time Has Come Boy — Now . . . Varsity line coach. Bill Kuntz. 
gives junior Gary Dickhaus the plan of attack before he enters the 
line-up in the North Central game. 



105 



RESERVE FOOTBALL SCORES 

Arlington Opponent 

Lawrence 13 

Scecina 7 13 

Northwest 12 12 

Warren Central 7 

Crijpus Attucks 12 12 

Howe 13 

Greenfield 13 7 

North Central _ 13 26 

Tech 7 

Broad Ripple _. 13 20 

Season Record : 4-4-2 



Bettering the previous season by a single triumph, the 
reserve footballers closed the gridiron project with a 4 4 2 
record. The "B" squad, piloted by grid mentors John Manka 
and Marion Burleson, started slowly, dropping their first 
two starts. Building up steam, the sub-varsity garnered a 
lie with Northwest. 12-12, and snatched a victory from 
Warren, 7-0. in the following game. 

Aspirations for a winning reserve effort were all but dis- 
missed when Board Ripple took a commanding 20-13 lead 
in the season finale. Despite losing this particular clash, 
the Knight reserves managed to obtain a respectable .500 
win-loss slate. 







Got Him Now . . . An unidentified Knight reserve hinders his op- 
ponent from gaining yards as he attempts to travel toward the Arling- 
ton defensive goal line. 



Reserve, Frosh Knights End Gridiron Competition 




tw*^*"*^ 







Football Man — Indian Style . . . Mark Dilley, reserve manager, 
checks sophomore Frank Brown's ankle injury in the midst of a re- 
serve scramble. 

Catch Me If You Can . . . Arlington's Scott Tegarden challenges his 
Broad Ripple pursuer to try to keep up with him as he carries the 
ball and eventually completes the play. 



106 




Freshman Football . . . Squires, members of the freshman football 
team, are (front row) Bill Fox, Doug Harmas, Rich Meschke, Steve 
Black, Gary Irwin, George Dickerson, Kurt Kleinhelter, Scott New- 
kirk, Brad Davis, Steve Carmichael, Tim Muffler, Mike Krause; (sec- 
ond row ) Rob McCoy, John Sheehay, Steve Tyra, Doug Thompson, 
Rusty Whann, Dave Milam, Marc Boucher, Jim Beall, Rick Goldsmith. 
Joe Allio, Greg Wolf; (third row) Coach Elmer Callaway, Dave 



Blankenship, Bob Tremaine, Emil Moliu. Randy Bultman. Mark Ham- 
mond, Herbert Henry, John Teater, Dan Potts, James Lunsford, Art 
Grube, Mark Hensel. Mike Stevens, Coach James Ellis; (fourth row I 
Randy Haines, Ken O'Day, Steve Bridges, Steve Baker, Mark Kimbel, 
Bob Walker, Steve Short, Mike Bates, Dave Bradley, Scott Mclntyre, 
and Bill Patterson, manager. This year's freshman squad posted the 
"winningest" record in freshman history with a 6-2-1 season. 



With 44-2, 6-2-1 Records 

Scrambling and battling to a respectable 6-2-1 pigskin 
slate, the frosh gridders compiled the best freshman effort in 
Arlington history. The Squires won four of their first five 
starts as they triumphed over rivals Lawrence Central. North- 
west, Carmel. and Crispus Attucks. The greenie's only 
losses were dealt by Broad Ripple and Howe. 

The frosh, coached by Jim Ellis and Elmer Callaway, 
bolstered offensive scoring by withstanding their opponents" 
attacks in a host of city and county clashes. 

With aging experience and increased grade school com- 
petition, the Squires should provide the necessary manpower 
for the varsity fighting eleven. 



FRESHMAN 


FOOTBALL SCORES 








Arlington 


Opponent 


Lawrence Central 




.. 16 


6 


Scecina 




.. 7 


7 


Northwest 




.. 2U 





Carmel 




.. 20 





Crispus Attucks 




.. 12 


7 


Howe 







6 


Greenfield 




.. 20 


6 


Tech 




.. 12 


7 


Broad Ripple 




.. 


14 


Seasor 


t Record 


: 6-2-1 






In A HoMECOMiNC Hirry . . . Junior gridder Gary Dickhaus (No. 40) 
makes his way through the "Homecoming Hoop" on his way to action 
in the Howe game, won bv the Hornets 20-14. 



107 




Watching . . . Varsity cross country coach Harry 
glance to the hopeful Regional-winning team. 



Sullivan casts a 



Cross Country 'Harriers' 



Arlington's renowned thinclads racked up the most success- 
ful cross country campaign in the school's five year history 
by gaining firsts in ten meets. The harriers slid by grueling 
adversaries Tech, Warren, and Northwest, but were defeated 
by top rivals Washington and Northwest. 

Coach Harry Sullivan's two-milers charged into the Sec- 
tional contest but fell prey to an onslaught of Northwest 
Pioneers, 74-89. Junior Eddie Williams paced the "hurryin' 
harriers," placing third among the field of eighty-one con- 
testants. Advancing to the Regional, they paced their way to 
the supreme spot, topping second-place Anderson, 59-98. 
Again Williams clinched third, highest among the partici- 
pating Knights. 

Climaxing their finest year, the thinclads garnered fifth 
place in the State outing. As usual. Williams was the first 
Knight distance man across the tape, finishing twentieth. Vern 
Bowman followed in thirty-first position with Tom Rea in 
thirty-sixth. 

Also shining on the cinders, the reserve distancers "ran 
up" an equally impressive record. The "B" squad, paced 
by freshman Jim Zartman and Chris Coy, placed first in 
four ventures. In duel meets the reserves upset Scecina and 
Lawrence and placed fifth in the Broad Ripple meet. 




Varsity Cross Country . . . Regional-winning thinclads are (left to Hankins, Steve Capes, and Chris Coy. The Knights won the New 

right ) Eddie Williams, Vern Bowman, Jim Williams, Tom Rea, Roger Castle meet forty-nine points ahead of their nearest contender. 



108 



Post Ten Meet Firsts, Advance to State Contest 




Reserve Cross Country . . . "B" squad 
cindermen are (front row) Bill Willetts. 
David Crouch, Kevin Gillette, Chris Coy: 
(second row) Coach Hon Chappell, John 
Worstell, Bruce Rickman, Boh Parten- 
heimer, Ed Harlan, and Eric Neal. 



Finale . . . Junior Eddie Williams, leading distance man, paces the 
harriers by finishing third in the Sectional meet. 



CROSS COUNTRY 


SCORES 




Arlington 


Opponent 


Lawrence 


23 


34 


Washington-Northwest 


47 


29 


Scecina Invitational 


28 


55 


Cathedral- Attucks 


17 


47 


Tech 


27 


28 


Broad Ripple Invitational 


39 


70 


Howe Invitational 


Won 




Tech-North Central 


17 


47 


City Meet 


52 


47 


Warren Central 


17i/ 2 


191/2 


Shortridge Invitational 


Second 




Northwest-Broad Ripple 


26 


29 


Sectional Meet 


89 


74 


Regional Meet 


59 


98 


State Meet 


Fifth 




Season Record: 


10-4 






109 




Varsity Basketball .. . (front row) Roger Hankins, Dick Anderson, coach, R. H. Kingery, Larry Allison, Alan Montgomery, and Tim 
Dick Grabham, Dick Meara; (second row) Dave Thompson, Frank Kennedy. The "Mehlmen" began official Indiana High School 
Brown. Jim Williams. Rand) Belden; (hack row) Robert Mehl \thletic Association practice November 1. 

Varsity Hoopmen Defeat Top Tourney Winners, 







Now, Don't Be Difficult . . . Senior Dick Grabham tries to retain 
possession of the basketball as an alert opponent spies his trouble and 
starts toward him to make things worse. 



Though forfeiting the season's hist roundball victory ( 106- 
60) to Ben Davis because of an ineligible player, the varsity 
cagers rallied to a 10-11 regular season standing. 

The Knights, plagued by faltering third quarter attacks, 
nearly upset three major city powers. Howe. Tech. and Wood. 
The cagers outclassed the Titans and the Woodchucks for 
three quarters, but fell to defeat in the final stanza. 

The "Mehlmen" trounced county tourney runner-up Law- 
rence, 84-59. and tripped Coliseum sectional runner-up 
Northwest. 67-60. Adding to their laurels, the roundballers 
emerged victorious over eventual Sectional champions Car- 
mel, 72-60. and Beech Grove, 71-69. 

Speedway and Washington scarcely missed being upset by 
a fiery Arlington hardwood squad. Washington tamed the 
Knights by nabbing 30 points during the third period while 
they held the Arlington five to eight. 

The varsity basketballers fell to a much improved Ben 
Davis squad. 66-63. in the first round of the Sectional. 

R. H. Kingery paced coach Bob Mehl's offensive scoring 
assault while "Grab em" Dick Grabham worked to per- 
fection as "one of the best defensive men in the state. Dave 
Thompson. Dick Anderson. Jim Williams, and Larry Allison 
compromised the remainder of the "six man team." 

At season's end, 6' 5" juniors Alan Montgomery and Tim 
Kennedy slipped into the vacating shoes of senior hoopsters. 
Montgomery chipped in 14 markers in the quest to down 
reigning state champion Washington. 



110 





Moving It . . . Dick Anderson per- 
suades the ball to go his way. 



Thompson's Tilt . . . Trying to snare the ball from a Broad Ripple "Rocket," senior Dave Thomp- 
son is up and stretching. In two season encounters, each team snared one win. 



Earn 10-11 Season Tally 



VARSITY BASKETBALL SCORES 

Arlington Opponent 

Ben Davis (forfeit) 106 60 

Howe 67 87 

Tech 51 77 

Wood 72 76 

Scecina 84 71 

Lawrence Central 84 59 

Carmel 72 60 

Northwest 67 60 

Greenfield 67 § 94 

Beech Grove 61 59 

Broad Ripple 71 64 

Shortridge 71 64 

Broad Ripple (City Tourney) 70 72 

Chatard ( City Tourney Consolation ) 78 64 

North Central 66 62 

Manual 82 71 

Pike 54 56 

Speedway 72 81 

Warren Central 74 68 

Washington 75 80 

Ben Davis (Sectional) 63 66 

Season Record 10-11 



Up and At It . . . Senior Jim Williams drives for a layup. 




Reserve Roundballers Cop 12 Wins -7 Losses 




and glittering shooting 



Duivinc Around . . . Junior Myron Miller (No. 22) gives a Manual 
"Redskin" the go-around as he tries to keep the hall in his possession. 



Reserve Basketball . . . ( front row ) Scott Tegarden, Bob Meara, 
Boh Grabham, Bill Fox, Jim McFarland, Bill Baugh; (second row) 
Pred Simmons, Denny Southerland, Myron Miller, Russ Roberts, 
Steve Carmichael, Bob Doss; (back row) Tom Dobbs — coach, Phil 
Partenheimer, Loren Habeney, Mike Loeber, Brad Davis, and Kevin 
Kelley. 



Combining evasive ball-handlin 
percentages with superior guidance, the reserve hoopsters 
established a 12-7 season tally. » 

After dropping their first three games to Ben Davis, Howe, 
and Tech. the "B" squad, under coach Tom Dobbs. caught 
fire and "burned up the hardwood" with seven successive 
triumphs. An inspired Shortridge five finally snapped the 
cagers' string with a "barn-burning" 41-37 victory. 

The scoring assault and winning punch of the "B" team 
centered around an array of select netmen — Bob Doss. Don 
Moneyhan. Ted Kennedy, Myron Miller. Jim McFarland. 
and high-scoring freshman. Bill Fox. 



RESERVE 


BASKETBALL SCORES 








Arlir 


igton 


Opponent 


Ben Davis 








.. 40 


50 


Howe 








... 46 


57 


Tech 








38 

... 72 


55 

74 


Wood 








Scecina 








.. 52 


38 


Lawrence 








.. 55 


35 


Carmel 








.. 75 


57 


Northwest 








.. 54 


35 


Greenfield 








.. 50 


45 


Beech Grove .... 








.. 40 


38 


Broad Ripple .. 








.. 61 


43 


Shortridge 








.. 43 


51 


Shortridge ( City Tourney) .. 




.. 37 


41 


North Central 








.. 57 


60 


Manual 








.. 54 


43 


Pike 








58 
.. 55 


46 
34 


Speedway 








Warren 








.. 66 


60 


Washington 








.. 57 


38 




Season Record 12 


7 















a.UC7^« 



/ 4 




▲ 1 



Freshman Basketball . . . (front row* Mickey Cooke, Tim Muffler, 
Jim Skaggs, Bill Fox, Bob Meara, Tom Podgorsky, Ralph Scott, Diek 
Emery — manager; (second row) coach Don Lostutter, Doug Thomp- 
son, Doug Harmas, Mark McCallister, Chris Reider, Steve Carmichael, 




Mark Hammond; (back row) Randy Nickel, Paul Troy, Rob Parten- 
hama, George Dickerson, Mark Hecker. Brad Davis, Greg Wolfe, Ron 
Chappell — coach. A winning record and a second in the City 
Tourney highlighted the frosh season. 



Frosh Post 16-1 Record, Second In City Tourney 



Boasting a near perfect 16-1 regular season tally, the 
frosh roundballers trounced city and county adversaries in 
a quest for city tourney victory. However, the hoopsters fell 
prey to champion Tech, 55-51. in the final tilt of the city 
tourney, although the "greenies" rolled over the Titans, 
52-39, in regular season action. 

The frosh diligent efforts, headed by coaches Don Lostut- 
ter and Ron Chappell, were justly rewarded with a 47-45 
triumph over a rival Chispus Attucks five. Before dropping 
the Howe contest. 42-41. the Knights had captured the 
school's longest hardwood winning streak. 



FRESHMAN 


BASKETBALL 


SCORES 






Arlington 


Opponent 


Northwest 




47 




21 


Creston 




54 




39 


Chatard 




49 




39 


Ben Davis 




65 




42 


Tech 




52 




39 


Shortridge 




46 




38 


Eastwood 




47 




3°. 


Wood 




53 




37 


Broad Ripple 




48 




33 


Washington 




66 




58 


Attucks 




47 




45 


Scecina 




55 




42 


Lawrence Central 




46 




36 


Cathedral 




49 




32 


Woodview 




45 




28 


Sacred Heart 




53 




44 


Howe 




41 




42 


Citv Tournev 


Runnei 


-up 








All For the Sake of the City Tourney . . . Freshman Mark Mc- 
Callister dribbles around "Titan" players in the final round. 



113 




Varsity Wrestling . . . (front row) Mike Lentz, Dave Felkins, John 
Gaier, Bill Willetts; (second row) Bob Miller, Jay Tobias, Dennis 



Hamilton, Mike Plopper; (back row) Eric Estridge, John Arbuckle, 
Jim Ellis — coach, Tom Preston, and Steve Medullar. 



Matmen 5 Boast Sectional Win, Tourney Champs 




VARSITY 


WRESTLING SCORES 




'Arlington 


Opponent 


Carmel 


23 


19 


Manual 


45 


5 


Tech 


27 


19 


Northwest 


29 


20 


City Tourney 


Third 




Richmond 


34 


13 


Scecina 


43 


•> 

O 


Warren Central 


31 


9 


Shortridge 


23 


24 


Washington 


31 


11 


Broad Ripple 


44 


5 


Lawrence Central 


36 


15 


Howe 


50 





North Central 


17 


25 


Sectionals 


First 




Regional 


Fifth 





"Matman" . . . Three year varsity wrestler, senior Bob Miller, com- 
petes against an opponent in his weight class-145 pounds. 



114 




HOLD Him! . . . Senior wrestler, Eric Estridge, uses correct grappling techniques to get his 
counterpart into a defeatist position. Fastndge placed second in Regional competion. 



Plopper Prepares . . . Contemplating victory, 
senior Mike Plopper is ready for his match. 



Score Eleven Victories 



Downing all county rivals excluding Shortridge and North 
Central in regular dual tilt action, the varsity mat squad 
captured third place in the City Tourney and first place in 
the Sectional clash. Mentors Jim Ellis and Elmer Callaway 
piloted the grapplers to an enviable 11-2 season posting. 

The "mat monsters" accumulated seven wins and third 
place in the City Tourney before suffering the first set-back 
of the campaign. They completed the season with only one 
other blemish — a stunning 27-17 North Central defeat. 

Rolling to a 99-90 Sectional victory, the grapplers placed 
three men in Regional competition. Sectional champs in- 
cluded Mike Lentz - ■ 120 pounds, Bob Miller 145 
pounds, and Eric Estridge — 154 pounds. Miller placed 
third in the Arlington Regional by winning his consolation 
match after being downed by Cathedral's John Radez. 
while Estridge finished in second place in his division after 
he was defeated by Shortridge's Charles Blackwell. Of the 
championship trio, only Lentz advanced through Regional 
play to the State contest. Though defeated in the afternoon 
eliminations by Mike Ramos of Gary Edison, Lentz won 
his consolation pairing for a third place ranking. 




'Til Next Time ... In his first year of varsity competition, senior 
Dennis Hamilton leaves the mat after three two-minute sessions. 



115 



Reserve Grapplers Rack Up City Championship 




Waiting for the Whistle 
for the start of his contest. 



Reserve grappler John Jones waits 



Sparkling mat wins bolstered the reserve's grappling rec- 
ord to eleven wins and one defeat. 

Headed by Elmer Callaway, the reserves smothered all 
opposition, and slammed adversaries Washington, Lawrence, 
and Howe. The 52-0 victory over Howe marked only the 
second time in Arlington history that a "B" team has com- 
pletely shut out a rival team. Though losing several com- 
petitors to the varsity squad, the grapplers' slate was un- 
blemished until the final tilt of the campaign when they 
dropped a clash to North Central. 26-21. 

The reserves swamped runner-up Cathedral. 57-0. to garner 
a climactic city grappling championship. Five mat-men in- 
cluding John Lappas, Bill Willets, Brian Boggs. Rick Wil- 
liams, and Glenn Turner captured championship berths. 



RESERVE 


WRESTLING 


SCORES 








Arlington 


Oppt 


inent 


Carmel 






.. 39 




12 


Manual 






.. 34 




14 


Tech 






51 
.. 33 




2 
15 


Northwest 






Richmond 






.. 30 




16 


Scecina 






.. 36 




15 


Warren Central 






.. 32 




15 


Shortridge 






.. 25 




20 


Washington 






.. 44 




8 


Lawrence Central .... 






.. 44 




3 


Howe 






.. 52 







North Central 






.. 21 




26 


Season 


Record 11-1 








Reserve Wrestling . . . (front row) John Lappas, Rick Pettit, Frank 
Mosier, Brian Boggs, Sam Shorter, John Jones; (second row I Rick 
Williams, Richard Zimmerman, Greg Johnson, Lance Rhodes, Glenn 



Turner s fanny Crowe; (back row) Dave Fosnight, Fred Wyatt, Steve 
Quakenbush, John Fillion, Dave Weaver, Felmond Estep, and Elmer 
Callaway — coach. 



116 




Freshman Wrestling . . . (front row) Kevin Garrison, David Crouch, 
Hal Parker, Craig Winn, John Middleton, John Teater; (second row) 
Jim Thixton, Emil Molin, Kurt Kleinhelter, Randy Bultman, Steve 



Pearson; (hark row) John Manka — coach, Richard Mcscheke, David 
Miliam, Dick Goldsmith, Keith Ripburger, and Steve Black. The 
frosh squad finished the season with a 5-3 record. 



Frosh Outwrestle 5 Foes, Place 2nd In Tourney 



FRESHMAN 


WRESTLING 


SCORES 








Arlington 


Opponents 


Creston 






8 




42 


Northview 






17 




27 


Perry Central .. 






19 




26 


Tech 






39 
26 




15 

25 


Carmel 






Cathedral 






30 




18 


Manual 






34 




15 


Howe 






27 




21 


City Tourney .. 


Sea 


Secon 

son Record 5-3 


d 







Posting a winning record on the road and second place in 
City Tourney competition, the frosh mat-men garnered five 
wins after bowing to competitors in the first three dual meets 
of the season. The season's first win was recorded as the 
grapplers outwrestled Tech. 39-15. Following this victory. 
Carmel. Cathedral. Manual, and Howe fell in rapid succes- 
sion. 

Coached by John Manka. the frosh nabbed second place 
in the City Tourney with four Knights earning individual 
championship laurels. Individual winners included Kevin 
Garrison — 95 pounds. Emil Molin — 133 pounds. Richard 
Mescheke — 145 pounds, and David Miliam — 165 pounds. 
Although twelve grapplers qualified for the final eliminations, 
the squad lost the match to Washington. 86-75. 




Callaway Okays . . . Reserve wrestling coach. Elmer Callaway, gives 
his men the "all's well" sign. 



117 




VARSITY TRACK SCORES 

Arlington Opponent 

Lawrence Central 43 67 

Manual 51 67 

Cathedral 88 29 

Bloomington- 29 51 

Washington 71 

Greenfield 70 48 

Lawrence Central- 63 47^ 

Warren Central 411/2 

Carmel 49 29 

April 29— Broad Ripple Relays ... . 49 40 

May 4 City Trials 

10 Scecina-Chatard 6th place 

6 City Finals 87 50-10 

13 Sectional 1th place 

17 Franklin .. 551/ 2 37 

19 Northwest 48 73 

20 Regional 

28 State 



Flight . . . Holding the low hurdles record at 21.6, senior Steve 
Edwards also holds the high hurdles record at 15.7 seconds. 



Cindermen Cop Five of Six Oval Contests; 




\ utsiTY Track . . . Cinderman are (front row I Harry Sullivan — row) John Miles, Man Montgomery, Steve Edwards. Greg Reed, 
coach, John Arbuckle, Scott McKay, Mike Adams, Eddie Williams, Eric Estridge Jim Mahnesmith. Keevin Bigelow, Randy Belden, 
Vernon Bowman, Don Holmes, Steve McCullar, Fred Wyant ; (back Myron Miller, and John Schneider. 



118 




Putting It There . . . Senior Jim Mahnesmith, top shot- 
put competitor, puts to equal Jim Arbuckle's record of 61.' 



Edwards Breaks Records 

Long distance events proved to be the strong point of 
the 1966 varsity cindermen. Led by miler Eddie Williams, 
the Knight tracksters downed four local foes to win the 
Broad Ripple Invitational, April 29. Second and third places 
in the two-mile events by Tom Rea and Verne Bowman 
emphasized the Knight's strength in distance running. 

Earlier in the season, the Knights avenged a 57-13 opening 
loss to Lawrence Central by besting the Bears and Warren 
Central, 60-47i/ 2 -41i/ 2 , April 21. 

Eddie Williams' 4:31.5 mile time in the Lawrence-Warren 
meet temporarily stood as a local record. Throughout the 
season Williams was a consistent winner in the mile and 
half-mile events. 

The triangular meet was followed by a 49-29 trouncing 
of Carmel which marked the team's season upswing. 

The cinderguys took out a 67-51 loss to Manual on Ca- 
thedral, April 7. Capturing all but two events, Coach Sul- 
livan's tracksters overran the Irish, 88-29. 

Senior Steve Edwards proved the Knight's versatility 
by repeatedly breaking the school record in both the low 
and high hurdles. By the first of May, Edwards had reset 
the high hurdles record three times to a low of 15.7 sec- 
conds. In the process he also broke the record for the low 
hurdles twice. 





Ott*v' 



Breathless . . . Running the two-mile cours 
Hankins comes in from a practice session. 



lunior rioger 



119 



Racquetmen, Linksters Play Court, Course Meets. 




Racqueteers . . . Playing on the school's court, seniors Dick 
Anderson and Erik Sueberkrop are returning lettermen. 



Varsity Swings . . . Senior Ron Stoughton returns a serve in the 
April contest with Washington. 



Four returning lettermen formed the basis for Coach 
Lyman Combs' 1966 tennis team. Dick Anderson, Ron 
Stoughton, Erik Sueberkrop, and Steve Ludick led the squad 
to early shut-out victories over Washington, Tech, Attucks, 
Shortridge. and Chatard. The teams only other letterman. 
Kevin Dukes, transferred to Bloomington High School. 

Doubles play proved to be equally as strong as singles 
play as the squad suffered only one loss against five perfect 
winning efforts. The loss to Scecina stood as the only black 
mark on the team's record as of May 2. 

The four letter winners were backed by second-year 
players Ingvar Sueberkrop and Dave Good. The racquet- 
men's regular season was supplemented by a doubles tourney 
at Lafayette in which a Knight pair battled its way to the 
final round. The team also participated in the Columbus 
invitational tourney. May 7. 




Varsity Tennis . . . Tennismen are (front row) Ingvar Suebers- 
krop, Steve Ludick, Davi 1 Good. Ron Stoughton. Dick Anderson, 



Dick Emery — manager; (back row) Lyman Combs — coach, Tim 
Kennedy. Ron Earnst. Dan Richey, Ted Meek, and Eric Sueberkrop. 




Boast Returning Lettermen 



Defeating that state powerhouse, Kokomo, April 25. the 
quintet of Russ Roberts, Brad Reed, Craig Williams, Boh 
Gray, and John Gaier succeeded in breaking the five year 
Kokokmo winning streak, 8-7. This by far their most im- 
pressive victory, the linkster's winning hopes hinged upoti 
these lettermen from last year's 15-9 squad. 

The "teemen" dropped the initial outing of the season 
to Carmel by a 10-5 slate. Rallying iti the following con- 
test, they downed rival Scecina, 7.5-1.5. Steve Weber and 
Russ Roberts pushed the Knights past the Crusaders with 
nine hole totals of forty while Brad Reed posted an eight- 
four for eighteen holes. 

The reserves copped the first two starts of the campaign 
by smothering Scecina, 8-0, and Carmel, 13.5-1.5. 

Playing the Northeastway course for all home meets. 
Robert Mehl coached the linksters for the fifth year. 




Moment of Decision . . . Pondering depth perception, Craig Wi 
Hums and Bud Sites play at the Northeastway course. 




Varsity Golf . . . Linksters are (front row) Rcss Roberts. Crai;. 1 
Williams; (second row I John Gaier, Craig Roberts. Ron Fleshood; 
(third row I Steve Weber. Russ Bultman. Bob Gray, Dick Doran ; 
(back row) Bud Sites. Brad Reed, Robert Mehl — coach. 



fc & 6RAUB, R. & 




Just Like "Bing" . . . Leading the golfers, junior Rus 
Roberts plays consistently in the 80's. 



121 





Stronger Than 
juniors Bob Doss 



dirt . . . Having begun varsity practice during March, 
and Mike Lentz work out. 



Where There's A Will, There's A Way . . . Second- 
baseman Stan Miller slides in on a Washington Park tilt. 



Diamondmen Base Record on Batting Success; 





■ 



JmmP 



W 



An almost complete reshuffling of both coaches and 
players brought the Knights into competition in what may 
well be the "toughest league in the state." 

Coach Tom Dobbs moved up to take the reigns as varsity 
coach, with Marion Burleson filling the vacated reserve 
spot. For the first time, a freshman team hit the field 
under the direction of Don Lostutter. 

Returning senior lettermen Jay Tobias, Dick Grabham, 
Lee Atkinson, and Larry Youse provided the core around 
which the other players rallied hoping to better last year's 
fourth place finish in the city. 

Highlight of the year was the Knight's victory over 
Tech on the newly-constructed diamond. This marked the 
first time an Arlington team played a "home" game. 

In early season competition the Knights' batting wasn't 
enough to balance the flurry of errors committed by the 
fielders. But the Knights showed great improvement in 
both departments as the season progressed. 

The spotlight was on junior hurler Steve Richie and 
senior Jim Wallsmith who took over the chore of bolstering 
the graduation-depleted pitching staff. 




Winning Inning . . . During an intra-squad contest between the 
varsity and reserve teams, diamondman Lee Atkinson, catcher and 
Scott Tegarden, batter, practice for the Manual game. 



122 




Reserve Baseball . . . "B" diamondmen are (front row) Jim Scaggs, Bob Crabham, Mike Jannusch, Jim McFarland, 
Ron Day. Mike West, Al Katzman, Bill Hulse, Mike Montgomery, Glenn Emery: (back row) Marion Burleson — 
coach, Denny Southerland, Bob Trumane, Terry Zimpleman, Ralph O'Rear, John Strelow, Doug Harmas, Myron Eshow- 
sky, Jim Hedges, and Jerry Butler — assistant coach. 



Coaching Staff Changes 




Varsity Baseball . . . "Batmen" are (front row) Mike Lentz, 
Dick Crabham; (second row) Dick Meara, Lewis Beckwith, Steve 
Baker, Dan Ax, Scott Tegarden, Stan Miller; (third row) Morris 



Erwin — manager. Jim Wallsmith. Dean Teater. Jim Allen, Lance 
Rhodes, Byron Bivens; (back row) Tom Dobbs — coach, Steve 
Richey, Bill Baugh, Lee Atkinson. Larry Youse, and Dave Thompson. 



123 



Intramural Basketball, Volleyball, Stimulates Prowess. 




Almost Varsity . . . Senior division winners in intramural basket- 
ball are I front row I Chuck Adams, John Miles, Terry Harlan; (back 
row ) Alan Neil, Jerry Haulman, and Steve Edwards. 



Sophomore SUCCESS . . . Freshman-sophomore league champs are 
(front row) Kelly Barnes, Mike Slone; (back row) Don Duff, Dennis 
McKeemon, and Tom Drudge. 




Barnes' Ball . . . Having competed one night a week for two months 
Kcli\ Barnes plays in the intramural playoff. 



Winter months brought intramural athletics to its peak. 
Taking to the hardwood in early December, intramural bas- 
ketballers staged Monday and Wednesday night clashes up 
until the end of January. 

The Nads copped the Junior-Senior league crown with an 
unblemished 9-0 slate. The "Stronger Than Dirt" seven 
captured the Freshman-Sophomore title after a bitterly fought 
play-off clash. Intramural sponsors were Ted Pollock. Wil- 
liam Orme. and Mark Nuttall. 

A select number of individuals replaced the hoop sweat 
and rigor with activities on the parallel bars and the tum- 
bling mats. Converging in post-school sessions, the gymnasts 
met in the gymnasium balcony and staged practice contests 
using even and uneven parallel bars, balance beams, and 
the side horse. 

The sporting males comprised the major element of the 
mixed intramural bowling league. Pinbusters Mike Mikosz, 
Steve Kirk. Russ Bultman. and Jim Brolin "bowled over" 
all opposition in the Knaves' alley competition. Seniors John 
Hillier and Phil Haas paced the Squires League. Hillier 
posted a 236 game high in regular dual-tilt competition. 

Trading parallel bars and basketballs for baseball bats 
and tennis racquets, the boys migrated to the courts and 
diamonds in early spring. 



124 



Competitive Spirit 



Continuing the tradition of girls' intramurals, active fe- 
male enthusiasts organized volleyball squads for the fifth 
consecutive year. Three hundred thirty girls participated in 
the post-school activity. 

Opening April 11, the volley slate weekly pitted six teams 
against one another in a "Round Robin" tournament. At the 
end of the five-week period, the individual winners of each 
evening entered the finals of the tourney. 

Choosing and forming of teams and the selection of team 
captains was left solely to the girls themselves while faculty 
adviser. Jane Vogt. assisted and guided the novice volley- 
bailers. 

A majority of the female sporting awards captured was in 
the field of bowling. Aspirants congregated weekly at Hindel 
Bowling Lanes. Other athletic activities were reserved for 
the members of the Girl's Athletic Association. Tennis, bas- 
ketball, and gymnastics were available to members of this 
organization. Expert gymnasts, junior Cindy Lanes and 
seniors Karen Dietz and Datha Wood, used their gymnastic 
skills in the G.A.A. state finals where they placed first, 
second, and third. 




Giuls Can Play Too . . . Finding basketball to be a challenge, junior 
Debbie Schmidt defends the ball in G.A.A. action. 




Gymnasts . . . Members of the Girl's Athletic Association are (front 
row) Janet Liston, Datha Wood, Debbie Schmidt, Teena Brunley. 
Doretta Anders, Linda Hill, Melinda Clark, Jody Fox, Connie Kelley; 
(second row) Rosy Preston, Margot Orrego, Sharon Oswalt, Brenda 
Porter, Nancy Atkinson, Sherry Griffin, Diana Nixon, Cindy Niel, 



Diana Adams; (back row) Kathy Kantner, Linda Mason, Tern 
Hartley, Shelley Nethery, Linda Miller, Barbara Hartley, Kathy Mar- 
shall, Nancy Scherer, Sharon Westerfelt. Joanne Hartman. Darlene 
Cissna, Barbara Gabbert, Jan Carter, Patty Price. Margie McCawley, 
Carol Sanderson, and Tanis Sinders, 



125 





Computation . . . Intramural bowlers Dave Marks, Russ Bultman, 
Steve Hill, and Ken Wilson tally their series' totals. 



Best Bowlers . . . League champs are (left side) Margaret Twi 
and Dave Durocher; (right side) Janet Byers and Jim Brolin. 



Bowlers, Archers Sight Different Targets; 




Bows and Arrows . . . Members of the Archery Club are (front row) Don McCracken, Bruce Bohall, Ronnie Shaw, Tom 
Ford, Dave Smith; (second row) Marilyn O'Dell, Sharon Martin, Sandi Watjen, Patti Mulry, Rick Johnson, John Hamp- 
ton; (back row) Rick Walls, Bob O'Dell, Mark Taylor, John Fillion, Alan Ferenz, and Marion Burleson — sponsor. 



126 




"A" Men . . . Members of the Lettermen's Club are (front row) Dave 
Felkins, Mike Lentz, Paul Massey, Dave Thompson, Lee Atkinson, 
Dick Anderson, Bob Dine, Joe Hollingsworth, Jay Tobias, Mike 
Plopper, (second row) Jim Mahnesmith, Eric Estridge, Mark Roberts, 
Greg Johnson, Gary Dickhaus, Mike Fisher, John Arbuckle, Randy 
Belden, Jim Williams, Tony Theyssen; (third row) Glenn Turner, 



Dennis Hamilton, Steve Baker, Mike Montgomery, Bob Miller, Denny 
Edmonds, Roger Hankins, Rox Stoughton. Dick Grabhan, John 
Schneider, Scott Tegarden; (fourth row) Craig Williams, John Miles, 
John McCormick, Mike Light, Jim Meyers, Bill Pell, Lew Beckwith, 
Jim Roberts, Steve Ludick. 



65-'66 A-Men Earn Letters, Sportsmanship Awards 




Divided into two leagues, the "Squires" and the "Knaves," 
intramural bowlers played each Wednesday at Hindel Lanes 
under the sponsorship of Jane Vogt. physical education 
teacher. The "Holy Rollers" finished at the top of the 
"Squires" while the "No Names" placed first in the "Knaves" 
league. Composing the "Holy Rollers" were Phil Haas. 
Nancy Hulse. John Hillier. and Rick Louden: Russ Bultman. 
Sandy Dotts, Dave Marks, and Bob Brown comprised the 
"No Names." 

The novice Archery Club, sponsored by Marion Burleson, 
convened every other Wednesday throughout the year. 
Sophomore Sandi Watjen officiated at business meetings al- 
though most activities included treks to archery ranges and 
to the "Cue and Cushion" which had archery facilities. 

Composed of the most outstanding sportsmen, the Letter- 
men's Club was an athletic honorary. Letter winners were 
chosen on merit of their abilities and team service along 
with sportsmanship and school spirit. 

Besides distributing athletic programs, the "A"-Men spon- 
sored the annual "Lettermen's Dance." Officers were Lee 
Atkinson — President: Dave Thompson -- vice-president: 
and Dick Anderson — secretary-treasurer. 



Siftinc and Sortinc . . . Lettermen Craig Williams, Jim Roberts, 
Mike Montgomery, and club president, Lee Atkinson, stack programs 
which the club sells at every sports event. 



127 




J* • ** * ^ • *! © * 




->- 





Goldenaires . . . (outer row, counter-clockwise — starting to right of tenter line) Nancy Flick, Ginny Locke, Mary Allen, 
Cindy Yant, Rhonda Barnard, Linda Schweiger. Angie Samuelson, Laura Saillant. Rita Randall, Jill Guthrie, Pam Klein, 
Debbie Hines. Barbara Heitz, Pam Fisher, Joyce Kruwell, Donna Beisel, Marsha Davis, Janice Ansley, Mary Ellison, Pam 
Deputy, Salli Travis, Becky McDonald, Patti Cole, Diane Tabachik, Dianne Guidone, Ann Waller, Jan Kinney, Susan Shum- 
way, Dawn DeLisle, Cecilia Sickert; (middle row — same pattern) Sherry Updike, Madalyn Kell, Diana Ault, Linda Raming, 
Cindy Allison, Terry Smith. Karen Roberts, Caryl Squirer, Leslie Saure, Mary Parker, Debby Hicks, Jane Klein, Rosy Preston, 
Judy Porter. Candy Belden. Karen Dietz; (inside) Linda Pence. 



Goldenaires Plan 'Hops/ Sport New Outfits 




Pompoms . . . After rehearsing at one session, Pam Klein, Nancy 
Flick, and Jan Kinney perform for the basketball fans. 



Leading the yells at every football and basketball game, 
the "varsity seven"' brought spirit and unity to athletic 
events. Chosen for the first time by Student Council rep- 
resentatives. Knight's Klub members, and Goldenaires. the 
cheerleaders became a truly representative segment of the 
whole student body. 

To perfect their skills in yell leading, several of the girls 
attended a summer cheerleading camp in Bainbridge, Ohio. 
They returned with new cheers, tumbling skills, and knowl- 
edge of the psychology of cheerleading. as well as with 
ribbons and trophies. 

Sporting new gold and white pleated skirts and gold 
letter sweaters, the Goldenaires added sparkle to half-time 
sessions at home games. Seven girls acted as the color 
guard before the saluting forty-three Goldenaires and the 
audience of parents, faculty, and students. 

In addition to their entertaining activities, the Goldenaires 
sponsored a sock hop after the Homecoming game with 
Howe. Proceeds went to buy seats in the stadium. 

In order to become a Goldenaire. a girl must have been 
a member in good standing of the Knight's Klub for one 
year, have maintained consistently high grades, and have 
been neat in appearance and lady-like in conduct. 



128 




Torture . . . Three-year varsity cheerleader, captain Vicki Carter 
grimaces at the action on the basketball floor. 



Top Seven Spark Varsity 



"Come On!" . . . Having learned the art of watching and cheering; 
too, varsity yell leaders, junior Janet Quakenbush and senior Joyce 
Huddleston, make their wills known to the hoopmen. 




Cheer Coaxers . . . Varsity cheerleaders 
are (seated) Nancy Taylor; (second row) 
Connie Reeve, Joyce Huddleston. Sandy 
Neal: (back row) Marsha Coapstick. 
Janet Quakenbush, and Vicki Carter. 



Spirit Builders Lead Cheers, Boost Crowd Morale 




Rhythm Boys . . . The Pep Band, under the direction of Gerald Knipfel, provides music before and after home games. 



Doing That Crazy Hand Jive . . . Led by varsity cheerleaders, the Knights' Klub, 400 girls strong, boosts both team and school spirit. 




with Colorful Routines 



Sparking spirit at every home football and basketball 
game, four groups, the Pep Band, Knights' Klub. and the 
reserve and freshman cheerleaders contributed their time 
and talent to an all-out drive for spirit and unity in the 
student body of more than 3.000. 

Pep Band members, under the direction of Gerald Knipfel, 
gave up their after-school activities in order to practice. 
Popular numbers such as the theme song from "Batman" 
kept the crowds swinging before and after games and during 
half-time activities as they accompanied the Goldenaires in 
their lively routines. 

The Knights' Klub reached an all-time membership high 
with 400 members in their ranks. Sponsored by Mrs. Bur- 
deen Schmidt and the varsity cheerleaders, the Klub elected 
cheerleading captain Vicki Carter, as their president. A 
system of representatives from each class organized the 
group. Seniors Margot Orrego and Janet Liston, juniors 
Debbie Schmidt and Janet Kalp, sophomores Jody Fox and 
Kandi Kleinhelter, and freshmen Robyn Chamness and 
Anitra Clark acted as the voices of their respective classes. 

Sub-varsity and freshman cheerleaders boosted their teams 
on to victory as the freshman basketball team lost only one 
encounter in their season. 




Going Places . . . Leading freshman cheers are (front row) Patti 
Witthoft, Lorraine Grana: (back row) Lee Ann Denham, Pat Stuts- 
man, and Karen Jeffries. 




Reservists . . . Cheering reserve squads are (left to right) Linda 
Rahm, Carol Sites, Debbie Causey, Linda Friend, and Cindy Butler. 



As the emblems on their sweaters indicate, the reserve cheerleaders 
stand for all-out vocal support for their team. 



131 



HERE 




THERE & EVERYWHERE 




with 
an 

Arlington 
accent 



on 



Acquaintances 



Our hearts are reaching out as we grasp 

for new acquaintances 

and seek treasured friendships. We are 

adding to our ever 

growing circle of comrades hy extending 

our boundaries to 

foreign lands, while we deepen and increase 

the existing honds 

at home. We grow in character as we put 

an Accent on Friendship. 




Sovereign Seniors . . . '66 Senior Class Officers are (standing I Second Vice-president Alan Melby, Treasurer Jeff 
Fisher. President Ken Bush, (seated! First Vice-president Sandy Sanderson. Alumni Secretary Vicki Carter, and Sec- 
retary Mary Allen. Harry Sullivan is Senior Class sponsor. 



Go Go Seniors Set Pace, Sponsoring Hops. 




Sullivan's Session . . . Seniors Scott McKay, Rosy Preston, and Judy 
Madinger consult Mr. Sullivan on senior plans and activities. The 
Senior Standing Committee was formed to present new ideas. 



Seniors are "go people." The Class of "66 set the pace 
for an ever-growing school community. With zest and em 
thusiasm they lead the school with a variety of activities. 

The senior-sponsored soc hops were a rousing success. 
Underclassmen found that those "stuffy" seniors could really 
be swingers. The Senior Class Colors were different from in 
years past. The fad-conscious seniors voted for individual- 
ism when they voted for the popular colors of burgundy, 
navy blue, and white. 

New traditions began with this class. The Senior Stand- 
ing Committee was formed from a representative in each 
homeroom. For the first time seniors could have a "voice" 
in what they did as a class. 

The Senior Class Play emphasized the spirit of the class. 
The comedy, "You Can't Take It With You", was performed 
with all the enthusiasm that signifies seniors. 

As graduation time draws near, memories come back to 
a leaving senior's mind. The excitement of Sectionals, the 
senior boys dancing in the Talent Show, the privileges of 
wearing the class colors on alternate Fridays and the Senior 
Cafeteria, the names being called out on Honors Day — all 
of these and main more are remembered. Memories are 
often forgotten, but a few will remain along with that all- 
important diploma received on graduation day. 



134 



^ 




"You Can't Take It With You" . . . Seniors Evy Lambert, Chris 
Reider, Don Larson, Pam Pauli, and Bill Pell end the senior class 



comedy with a serious scene. The entire cast brought chuckles of 
enjoyment from the audience. 



Establishing Traditions 



Publicity Planners . . . Alan Melby, Alan McDaniel, Dun Osborne, 
and Barbara Davis discuss plans for posters to advertise the Senior 



Class Play. Many students worked behind the scenes to make the 
final performance a success. 



& £!> 




135 




Seniors 

PHYLLIS G. AARON Future Nurses Club 3-4; Mental 
Health Club 2. 

JAY L. ABRAHAM National Honor Society 4; LANCER 
Staff 3; Varsity Basketball Manager 2; Student Council 
Alternate 1; Red Cross Club 4; Safety Council 4. 
CHARLES W. ADAMS — Cross Country 1-3; Track 1-3; 
Intramural Basketball 1-4; Reserve Basketball Manager 1; 
Phys. Ed. Assistant 3-4; Ttalent Show 4. 
MICHAEL R. ADAMS — LANCER Sports Editor 4; Na- 
tional Honor Society 3-4; Varsity Basketball Manager 3-4; 
Lettermen's Club 4; Intramural Basketball 2-3: Marching 
Band 2-4. 

THOMAS AGUE — National Honor Society 4: Intramural 

Basketball 1-4. 

JAMES H. ALANDT 

STEVEN L. ALDRIDGE — "Oklahoma" 4: Talent Show 

4; Variety Show 2; Boys' Ensemble 4; History Club 4; 

Art Club 4. 

DONALD L. ALLEN— Concert Band 1-4; Marching Bind. 

JAMES R. ALLEN — Reserve Baseball 3. 
MARY ELLEN ALLEN — Student Council 2-4. Cabinet 4. 
Inter-City S. C. 4; National Honor Society 3-4; Golden- 
aires 3-4; Homecoming Queen 4; Jamboree Queen Can- 
didate 3: Senior Class Secretary; History Club 4; Red Cross 
Club 3; AFS Student Committee 4; LANCER Staff 4: Na- 
tional Merit Scholarship Commendation 4; Senior Color?. 
PAUL C. ALLEN — Marching Band 4; Concert Band 4. 
PHILLIP A. ALLIO — Concert Band 4; Marching Band 
2-1. Manager 4; Reserve Band 2-4. 

LARRY E. ALLISON — Varsity Basketball 2-4: Freshman 
Basketball; Varsity Track 1. 3-4; Freshman Cross Country; 
Junior Prom King; "Knight" Candidate 4; Lettermen's 
Club 3-4; Talent Show 4. 

GARY L. ALSPAUGH — Intramural Basketball 1-3; Intra- 
mural Softball 2; Junior Achievement 3. 
PATRICIA ALTOM — Student Council Alternate 2; Sci- 
ence Association 3; Intramural Bowling 3. 
EMILY A. ALYEA — Treble-Aires 3-4, Vice-president 3: 
"Oklahoma" 4; Variety Show 2; Knight's Club 1-2. 

BARBARA GREY ANDERSON — Southwest High School. 
St. Louis, Missouri 1-2. 

DICK ANDERSON — Varsity Basketball 4; Varsity Tennis 
3-4; Lettermen's Club 4, Secretary-treasurer 4; National 
Honor Society 3-4; Intramural Basketball 3: Talent Show 4. 
JON ANDERSON — Concert Band 4; Reserve Band 1-3; 
Marching Band 1-4; Concert Orchestra 3-4: Intramural 
Basketball 4; Pep Band 1, 3-4; "Oklahoma" 4. 
TERRY APPLEBY — F.T.A. 3; Library Assistant 2; Jun- 
ior Achievement 3-4; ACCOLADE Staff 4. 

MICHAEL APPLEGET — Safety Council 3. 
PHYLLIS ASHCRAFT — LANCER Staff 3, News Editor 
4; National Honor Society 3-4; Quill and Scroll 4: Tri-Hi-Y 
1-3; Knight's Klub 1: Reserve Band 1-3; AFS Committee. 
MARILYN ATKINS — Concert Orchestra 2-4. 
LEE C. ATKINSON — National Honor Society 3-4, Vice- 
president 4; Varsity Football 2-4; Reserve Basketball 1-2; 
Varsity Baseball 2-4; Intramural Basketball 3-4; Lettermen's 
Club 2-4, President 4; Student Council 2: Talent Show 4; 
"Cy" Candidate 1-3; "Knight" 4; Junior Prom King Can- 
didate; Boy's State 3; National Merit Finalist 4. 

FAITH ATWOOD 

SUSIE AVERY Intramural Bowling 1, 4: Intramural 

Volleyball 1-3: Junior Achievement 1: Talent S' ow 1. 
DANIEL LEE AX — Student Council 1; Safety Council 
2-4; Reserve Baseball 2-4: Cross Country 1; Track 1: 
Senior Standing Committee. 

DEE ATZ — National Honor Society 3-4; Inter-club Coun- 
cil Secretary 4; F.T.A. 1-4, Vice-president 4: Tri-Hi-Y 2-4. 
Secretary 4; Intramural Bowling 3; Office Messenger 4; 
Junior Prom Committee. 



136 



>kL 



Seniors 

REBECCA JANE BAILEY - Fairborn High School. Ohio 
1-3. 

LINDA BAKER - Verdugo High School, Sunland, Cali- 
fornia 1-2. 

PAUL R. BAKER — Junior Achievement 4; History Club 
3-4; Chess Club 4; Office Messenger 2. 
LARRY J. BARBIERI Track 1. 2, 4; Varsity Football 
1-4; Wrestling 1-2; Lettermen's Club 3-4; Talent Show 4; 
Student Council 2. 



HOLIA BARBOUR - National Thespians 3-4; "Music 
Man" 3; "Take Her She's Mine" 3; "The Crucible" 3; 
"Oklahoma" 4; "Hoosier Schoolmaster" 4; Tri-Hi-Y 3-4; 
Safety Council 2; Knight's Klub 2. 
JANE ELLEN BARNES Junior Achievement 4. 
KATHRYN LYNN BARNES — Spanish Club 2: Junior 
Achievement 3-4. 
SANDI BARNES 



ROBERT R. BAUER 
BILL BEAN - Varsity Football 1-2. 

JONATHAN BEARD Quiz Team 2-4; LANCER Copy 
Editor 4; Debate Team 3-4; National Forensic League 3-4; 
National Honor Society 3-4; National Merit Finalist 4; His- 
tory Club 2; Rincon High School, Tucson, Arizona, 1. 
DONNA BEISEL — Goldenaires 2-4; Student Council 3 4. 
Cabinet 4; National Forensic League 4; LANCER Repre- 
sentative 4; National Honor Society 3-4: Intramural Voiles- 
ball 1-3; Senior Class Play. 



LINDA C. BENNETT Treble-Aires 4: Knight's Klub I. 

LINDA ANN BERR\ — Intramural Bowling 1-3; Knight'^ 

Klub 1-2. 

CARLA BISHOP — National Honor Society 3-4; Concert 

Band 1-4; Concert Orchestra 1-4; Marching Band 2; 

ACCOLADE Staff 4; All-State Orchestra 2-4; "Music Man" 

3: "Oklahoma" 4. 

JOY BLAIR — Mental Health Club 2-4: Library Assisiant 

2-3; Intramural Volleyball 1. 

DIANE BLAKE — New Hanover High School. North Cam- 
lina; New Rochelle High School. 

MICHAEL A. BLINES — Tennis 1; Intramural Basket- 
ball 1; Boys' Ensemble 3-4. 

KATHY L. BLOCHER — Latin Club 2; Red Cross Club 
4; Intramural Bowling 4; Intramural Volleyball 1. 
TOM BLUNK - National Honor Society 3-4; Science 
Seminar 3-4; High School Science Student Institute; Con- 
cert Choir 3-4; Arlingtones 3-4; Talent Show 3-4; "Music 
Man" 3; "Oklahoma" 4; Variety Show 2; AFS Student 
Committee 3-4; Ham Radio Club 4; Student Council 
Alternate 3. 



CARROLL BOFFING 
BRUCE A. BOGGS — Wrestling 2-4. 

KAREN SUE BOHLSEN Intramural Bowling 2 3; 

G.A.A. 3; Knight's Klub 1; Future Nurses Club 2: Intra- 
mural Volleyball 2-4. 

URSULA KAY BOLE — DAR Citizenship Award 4; Red 
Cross Club President 3-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Ger- 
man Club Secretary 3; Jamboree Queen Candidate 3; Span- 
ish Club 2; Inter-club Council 4; Student Council Alternate 
3-4. 



JERRI BONNEY -- Concert Band 3-4; Select Reserve 

Band 1-4; Pep Band 3-4. 

TIM BOVARD 

MARTHA BOVENSCHEN — Red Cross Club 2. 

BECKY BOW Red Cross High School Board 4; 

LANCER Representative 2; Safety Council 2-3. 




137 




ifctiti 





Seniors 

ralph bowles 

FRED BOWMAN — Varsity Football 1-4; LANCER Staff 
2-4; ACCOLADE Staff 4; Quill and Scroll 4; LANCER 
Representative 1; Student Council 2-3; Chess Club 3; Intra- 
mural Basketball 1-4; Variety Show 1-2; Senior Constitu- 
tion Committee Lettermen's Club 4. 

ROBERT BOYD — Student Council Alternate 1-3; Junior 
Achievement 3-4; Safety Council 2; Intramural Basketball 
2; Intramural Bowling 2. 
JOHN BRADLEY — Tennis 1-3; Intramural Basketball 1-3. 

SANDY L. BRIDGES — Junior Achievement 4. 
IMANTS BRIKMANIS — German Club 2-4, President 4. 
CATHY BROCK — Jamboree Queen Candidate 3. 
WILLIAM R. BROUCHER — Junior Achievement 3-4; Re- 
serve Wrestling 3; Intramural Basketball 1-2; Intramural 
Bowling 1. 

GARY E. BROWN — National Forensic League 1; Chess 
Club 1-3; Ham Radio Club 1-3; Junior Achievement 3-4: 
Intramural Bowling 1-4: Junior Prom Committee. 
LINDA LEIGH BROWN — National Thespians 3-4; Junior 
Achievement 3-4; "The Crucible" 3; "Oklahoma" 4; Junior 
Prom Committee; Treble-Aires 4; Concert Orchestra 2-3; 
Talent Show 4. 
PAULINE BROWN 

LIZ BROWNING — Office Messenger 2-4; LANCER Rep- 
resentative 3; Knight's Klub 1; Intramural Volleyball 1; 
Mental Health Club 4. 

MARSHA BROWNING — Shortridge High School 1-2. 
KATHRYN LYNN BRUCK — National Honor Society 3-4; 
Student Council 4; ACCOLADE Staff 4; Talent Show 3-4; 
Knight's Klub 1; Senior Standing Committee. 
ROBERT BRUCKER 
SHARON A. BRYAN 

JANICE M. BUNKER 

BYRON T. BURNS — National Honor Society 3-4; Science 
Association 1; Latin Club 2, President 3; Safety Council 3, 
Vice-president 4; Inter-club Council 4. 
DIANE BURNS — Intramural Volleyball 1-4; G.A.A. 2-3; 
Intramural Bowling 1; Junior Achievement 4. 
NICOLAS A. BURRELL — Variety Show 1; Intramural 
Bowling 1-4; Intramural Basketball 4; Junior Achievement 
3-4. , 

KENNETH D. BUSH — Senior Class President; Cross 
Country 1-4; Track 1-4; Intramural Basketball 1-4; AFS 
Student Committee 4; Talent Show 4. 
DEIDRE JO BYERS — LANCER Representative 2; Jun- 
ior Mothers' Tea Committee; Junior Achievement 3; 
Knight's Klub 1-2. 

NINA SUE BYERS — Student Council 2; Goldenaires 2; 
Treble- Aires 4; G.A.A. 1-2; Intramural Volleyball 1-4; Jun- 
ior Achievement 4; Knight's Klub 2; Phys. Ed. Assistant 2. 
ROY E. CABLE — National Honor Society 3-4; Student 
Council 1; Intramural Basketball 1-2; Junior Achievement 4. 

JUDITH ANN CAMMACK — Student Council 1; Intra- 
mural Volleyball 2; Treble-Aires 3-4; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Junior 
Mothers' Tea Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Knight's 
Klub 2. 

CAROL ANN CAMPBELL — National Honor Society 3-4; 
National Thespians 2-4, Secretary 3, President 4; Quill and 
Scroll 3-4, Secretary 4; ACCOLADE Staff 2-4, Co-editor 4; 
Student Council 2-3; Spanish Club 1-2, Secretary 2; Con- 
cert Choir 3-4; Treble-Aires 2; Talent Show 3-4; Variety 
Show 1; I. U. Honors Program 3; Senior Colors Committee; 
Senior Standing Committee; DAR Citizenship Award 2; 
Altrusa Award 3; "Harvey" 2; "Our Town" 2; "Music 
Man" 3; "The Crucible" 3; "Oklahoma" 4; Senior Class 
Play; Christmas Play 4. 

CAROLYN SUE CAMPBELL — Spanish Club 1; Tri-Hi-Y 
2. 

STEVEN V. CAPES — National Honor Society 3-4; Letter- 
men's Club 2-4; Cross Country 1-4; Track 1-3; Intramural 
Basketball 2-4. 



138 



Seniors 

STEPHEN W. CARLEY — Junior Achievement 3-4; Track 
1; Football 3; Wrestling 3-4; Safety Council 3; Intramural 
Basketball 3. 

SHERRY LYNNE CARMACK 

CLARENCE DAVID CARROLL — National Honor Societ) 
3-4; National Merit Finalist 4; Chess Club 2-4, Vice presi- 
dent 2, Secretary-treasurer 3, President 4; Bausch and 
Lomb Award 4; Quiz Team 4; Intramural Basketball 3: 
Algebra Contest Medal 1. 

CHERYL KAY CARSON — ACCOLADE Staff 3-4; Treble- 
Aires 4; Junior Achievement 3-4; Spanish Club 2-3; F.T.A. 
4; Senior Class Plav 4. 



RONNIE W. CARTER — Lawrence Central High School 1 
VICKI CARTER Freshman Cheerleader; Varsity Cheer- 
leader 2-4, Captain 4; National Honor Society 3-4; Junim 
Prom Queen Candidate: "Cale" 4; Variety Show 1-2; Talenl 
Show 3-4; Senior Class Alumni Secretary; Intramural 
Volleyball 1-4; Knight's Klub 1-4, President 4; Jamboree 
Queen Candidate 3; Concert Band 3; G.A.A. 3-4; Phys. Ed. 
Assistant 2-4. 

MICHAEL EDWARD CASSIDY — Lawrence Central High 
School 1-3. 

DENNIS CHAMBERS — Varsity Football 4, Reserve 2-3: 
Lettermen's Club 4; Intramural Basketball 3-4; Track 3; 
Talent Show 4. 



REMEDIOS J. CHAVES — St. Francis High School. 

TONY CHAVES 

PATRICIA A. CHILSON — F.T.A. 3; F.B.L.A. 3; Junior 

Achievement 3; Tri-Hi-Y 2-3. 

BOB CLARK 



DIANA LYNN CLARK 

LINDA CLARK - Concert Orchestra 3-4; Linden Mc- 

Kinley High School, Colombus, Ohio 1. 

KAREN SUE CLEMENZ — F.T.A. 1. 

ERWIN CLINE 



MARSHA LEE COAPSTICK -- Varsity Cheerleader 4: 
Reserve Cheerleader 2-3; Freshman Cheerleader; Senior 
Constitution Committee; Student Council 2-4; Phys. Ed. 
Assistant 2-4; Intramural Volleyball 1-4; Knight's Klub 1-4. 
MICHAEL COCHERELL — Broad Ripple High School 2-3. 
JACQUELINE COFFEY — Library Assistant 2-3; Spanish 
Club 3. 

CARMEN COLE — Student Council Alternate I; Spanish 
Club 1-2; Intramural Bowling 1; Office Messenger 1-4. 



JANET COLE 

SUSAN COLE — Talent Show 4; Junior Prom Committee. 

BOYD COLVIN 

CONNIE COMBS 



KELLY COMBS 

TERRY GENE CONNER — Mental Health Club 4: Will- 

mington High School 1-3. 

MARY ANN CONROY — Library Assistant 3. 

LARRY COTTRELL -- Football 1, 3; Arlingtones 2-4; 

Concert Choir 2-4; Talent Show 2-4; Student Council 

Alternate 4. 




139 




Seniors 

DENNIS R. COWAN — Arrowview Junior High School 1. 

VIRGINIA LYNN COWAN 

DAVID COX — Junior Achievement 3. 

JERRY COX — Concert Band 2-4, Captain 4; Marching 

Band 1-4; Pep Band 1-4; Reserve Band 1; All-City Band 

1, 3; Senior Colors Committee. 

VICTORIA COX — National Honor Society 3-4; Latin Club 
1-4, President 3; Future Nurses Club 1-4: Secretary 2; 
Safety Council Alternate 3. 
CINDA SUE CRANFILL 

CONSTANCE C. CRAPPLE — Library Assistant 2; LAN- 
CER Representative 1-3; Student Council Alternate 1; 
Knight's Klub 1-4. 
MIKE CRAWLEY — Track 3-4; Intramurals 2-4. 

CHRISTINA L. CRUMP — "Music Man" 3. 
ANITA CRUTE — Treble-Aires 3-4; National Honor Soc- 
iety 3-4. 

ETTA LEE CUMMINGS — Red Cross Club 1-4, Vice-Pres- 
ident 3. 

VIRGINIA SUE DAILEY— Concert Choir 3-4; Treble- 
Aires 2; "Music Man" 3; "Oklahoma" 4; Variety Show 2; 
Talent Show 3; G.A.A. 3. 

MIKE DANIEL — ACCOLADE Staff 3-4, Business Mana- 
ger 4; Quill and Scroll 3-4; Cross Country 1-3; National 
Thespians 3-4; "Mousetrap" 3; "Music Man" 3; "The 
Crucible" 3; "Oklahoma" 4; Christmas Play 4. 
BARBARA JO DAVIS — Art Club 1-4; Junior Achievement 
4; History Club 4; "Oklahoma" Stage Crew 4; German 
Club 2; Intramural Volleyball 2-4; Knight's Klub 1-2: 
Senior Class Play; Junior and Senior Prom Committees. 
DONALD A. DAVIS — Concert Band 3-4; Concert Orches- 
tra 3-4; Reserve Band 1-2; Audio Visual Assistant 4; 
Marching Band 2-4; Pep Band 2-4; Senior Class Play. 
MELINDA DAVIS — Quill and Scroll 4; LANCER Staff 
2-3, Advertising Manager 4; Goldenaires 2-3; Flag Corp; 
3; Jamboree Queen 4; "Gale" Candidate 4; Junior Prom 
and Senior Constitution Committees; Student Council 3. 

MICHAEL R. DEBURGER 

JEANNE MARIE DECARO — Student Council 2-3; Na- 
tional Thespians 2-4; Art Club 1-3; French Club 1-3: 
Marching Band 1-2; Concert Orchestra 1, 3-4; All-City 
Band 1-3; All-City Orchestra 1-3; G.A.A. 3; Safety 
Council 4; Dramatic Productions 3-4. 

SANDRA LYNN DE FELICE — National Thespians 3-4, 
Treasurer 3-4; Concert Choir 4; Treble- Aires 2-3; Student 
Council 4; "Crucible" 3; Senior Class Play; "Music Man" 
3; "Mousetrap" 3; Junior Achievement 3-4; ACCOLADE 
Staff 3; Variety Show 2; Intramural Volleyball 1-2. 
CYNTHIA ANNE DENSON — Knight's Klub 1; Latin 
Club 3; Mental Health Club 3; F.B.L.A. 3. 

PAMELA SUE DEPUTY — Goldenaires 2, 4; Pennant 
Corps 4; Concert Band 3-4; Reserve Ban I 1-2; Marching 
Band 2; Track Queen 3; Office Messenger 3; Intramural 
Volleyball 1-4; Knight's Klub 2, 4; G.A.A. 2-3. 
KAREN JEAN DIETZ — National Honor Society 3-4; Stu- 
dent Council 1-3; Tri-Hi-Y 1-4, Terasurer 3; Goldenaires 
2-4; Science Fair Award Winner; Homecoming Queen Can- 
didate; "Oklahoma" 4; Talent Show 3; Knight's Klub 2-4; 
Gymnastics 1-4; Intramural Volleyball 1-4. 
PEGGY L. DIETZ — Junior Achievement 3; Talent Show 
3; Treble- Aires 3; Spanish Club 1; Intramural Volleyball 1. 
ROBERT A. DINE — Lettermen's Club 3-4; Football 4; 
Track 3-4; Intramural Basketball 2-4; Student Council 2; 
Variety Show 2; Talent Show 4; Senior Class Play. 

JOHN A. DOBBS — Cross Country 1-2; Track 1, 2-4; 
Student Council 1, Alternate 2; Intramural Basketball 1-4; 
Lettermen's Club 2-4; Variety Show 4. 

JOHN DONAHUE — History Club 3-4; National Forensic 
League 4; Quiz Team 4; Office Messenger 4; French Club. 
JUDITH ANN DOWNS — North Vernon High School 1-2. 
JAMS DRAKE 



140 



Seniors 

GIN A KATHRYN DREY — "Music Man" Stage Crew 3; 

"Oklahoma" Stage Crew 4; Senior Class Play Stage Crew 4. 

STEPHEN M. DRURY — Concert Orchestra 1-4; Concert 

Choir 2; "Music Man" 3. 

JAMES B. DUFF, JR. 

LARRY DUGGINS — Ham Radio Club 2. 



DIANNA DUNCAN — Student Council Alternate; LAN- 
CER Representative 3; Intramural Volleyball 2; Office 
Messenger 2-3. 

DAVID R. DUROCHER Intramural Bowling 2-4. 
ROBERTA A. DUZAN 

ED DYE — Reserve Band 1-3; Ham Radio Club 1-2, 4; 
Chess Club 1, 4; Junior Achievement 3-4; Intramural Bowl- 
ing 1-4; Office Messenger 4; Science Club 1; Math Club 1; 
Marching Band 2. 



DONNA EASON - "Oklahoma" 4; Talent Show 4; Junior 
Achievement 3; LANCER Representative 2-3; Knight's 
Klub 2-4; F.B.L.A. 2; Senior Class Play; Intramural Volley- 
ball 1-4; Safety Council 3; Junior and Senior Prom Com- 
mittees. 

STEVEN WILLIAM EDWARDS— Senior Standing Com- 
mittee; Student Council 4; Track 1-4; Junior Achievement 
4; Lettermen's Club 3-4; Intramural Basketball 3-4. 
ELIZABETH JEAN ELLISON — LANCER Representative 
3; String Ensemble 1-4; Concert Orchestra 1-4; Treble-Aires 
3-4; All-City Orchestra 1-3; All-State Orchestra 3-4. 
SUE ANN EMERY — Concert Choir 4; Treble-Aires 3; 
Concert Band 2; Glee Club Accompanist 2-4; Junior 
Achievement 3; Intramural Bowling 2; F.T.A. 1; Spanish 
Club 1; "Music Man" 3; Intramural Volleyball 1-2. 



DONALD RICHARD ERATH Student Council 2-3; Al- 
ternate 1; Intramural Basketball 1-4: Golf 1-3; Concert 
Band 1-4; Marching Band 1-2, 4. 
GARY RICHARD ESHAM 

ERIC JAY ESTRIDGE — Football 1-4: Track 1-4: Wrest- 
ling 1-4; Lettermen's Club 2-4. 
DOROTHY J. EYLES 



CATHERINE JOAN FAILING — Office Messenger 1-2; 

Spanish Club 1-2; Student Council Alternate 1-2. 

JONELL FAULKNER — Future Nurses Club 1-4; Secretary 

3, President 4; Latin Club 2-3. 

REBECCA ANN FAUX 

GREGORY J. FEDERLE 



MICHAEL L. FERGUSON ACCOLADE Staff 3-4: Office 
Messenger 2; Chess Club 2. 

SUSAN FERGUSON — Nursing Assistant 3-4; Conceit 
Rand 2; Marching Band 2; Select Reserve Band 1. 
WILLIAM FERNANDES — Senior Class Standing Com- 
mittee; North Central High School 1-2. 

LANA FERRELL — National Thespians 3-4; Concert Choir 
2-4; Arlingtones 2-4; Talent Show 2-4; "Music Man" 3; 
"Oklahoma" 4; "The Crucible" 3; Future Nurses Club 1: 
Red Cross Club 3; Mental Health Club 1. 



LAURA CHRISTINE FIELD National Thespians 1-4; 
Art Club 1-3; Tri-Hi-Y 1-2: Spanish Club 3; Mental Health 
Club 3. 

SHEILA FILLION — Spanish Club 2, 4; German Club 4; 
Red Cross Club 4; F.T.A. 4; New Berlin High School 1. 
JEFFREY BROOKS FISHER — Senior Class Treasurer; 
National Honor Society 3-4; Science Seminar 4; Senior 
Constitution Committee; I.U. Latin Institute 2; I.U. Latin 
Contest 1; Intramural Basketball 2, 4; Student Council 2, 4. 
ROBERT LEE FISHER 




141 




Seniors 

william lee fisher 
larry flater 

RONALD FLESHOOD — Cross Country 2-4; Football 1; 

Track 1-3. 

KAREN FLIKE - Southport High School 1-2. 



CYDNEY FORD — Jamborge Queen Candidate 3; Junior 
Achievement 4. 

LYNDA DARLENE FOSNIGHT — LANCER Representa- 
tive 2; Junior Achievement 3. 
JOHN R. FOSTER 

SHARON KAY FOSTER — Arlingtones 3-4; Concert Choir 
1-4; Talent Show 1-4; Variety Show 2; "Music Man" 3; 
"Our Town" 3. 



DIANA FOUCH — National Honor Society 4; Latin Club 

1-3; Future Nurses Club 1-2. 

KATHY FRANK — Tri-Hi-Y 2-4. 

D. JANE FRANKLIN — Office Messenger 4. 

CHERYL L. FREEMAN — Junior Achievement 2-4. 



LETITIA J. FUCHS 
CAROLYN SUE FULTZ 

ROSELYN L. FURGASON — Future Business Leaders of 
America 3. 

BONNIE JANEANE FUSON — ACCOLADE Staff 2, Activ- 
ities Editor 3, Co-editor 4; Concert Band 1-4; Marching 
Band 2; History Club 2-3; Quill and Scroll 2, Treasurer 3, 
President 4; Student Council 3, Alternate 4; Junior Heart 
Board Representative 3-4; Junior Prom Queen Candidate; 
Variety Show 2; Talent Show 4; National Honor Society 4; 
Senior Play Selection Committee; AFS Auxiliary Committee 
4. 



FRANCIS W. GALLAGHER — Concert Choir 2-4; Foot- 
ball 1; Wrestling 1-2; German Club 1. 

BONNIE COLLEEN GARDNER — National Honor Society 
4; F.B.L.A. 3. 

JANIS LYNN GERSONDE — Future Nurses Club 2-4; 
Secretary 4; Knight's Klub 2-4; Executive Secretary 4; 
Clinic Assistant 3; LANCER Representative 3; Safety 
Council Alternate 2. 

BARBARA GILLILAND — Treble-Aires 4; F.T.A. 1-3; 
Intramural Volleyball 2; Knight's Klub 2; Intramural 
Bowling 4. 



LINDA GLENN — National Honor Society 4; Future 

Nurses Club 1-4; Tri-Hi-Y 1-3; Concert Band 2-4; Student 

Council Alternate 3, Clinic Assistant 3-4. 

SHARON LOUISE GLUFF 

TERRY GOFFINET — Junior Achievement 3-4. 

RICHARD GORDON 



DICK GRABHAM — Varsity Basketball 2-4; Freshman 
Basketball; Reserve Baseball 1; Varsity Baseball 2-4; 
Freshman Cross Country; Student Council Alternate 1-2; 
National Honor Society 3-4; Lettermen's Club 2-4; Safety 
Council 3-4; Science Seminar 3. 

SUSANNA GRAVES — All-City Symphony 4; "Music 
Man" 3; "Oklahoma" 4; String Ensemble 2-4; Intramural 
Volleyball 1; Future Nurses Club 1-4; Clinic Assistant 3-4; 
Intramural Bowling 4. 

BOB GRAY — Student Council 1-4; Freshman Football; 
Freshman Basketball; Varsity Football 2-4; Reserve Basket- 
ball 2; Varsity Golf 3-4; Intramural Basketball 3-4. 
JUDY GREEN — Intramural Bowling 2-3; Intramural Vol- 
leyball 3-4; Chatard High School 1. 



142 



Seniors 
greg s. griffin 
michael grounds 

ANNE GROVES — Student Council 1; Variety Show 2; 
Junior Mothers' Tea Committee; Red Cross Glut) 3; 
Knight's Klub 1. 

CONNIE GUINN — F.T.A. 1; Spanish Club 1; Intramural 
Volleyball 2; Junior Achievement 3-4. 

GREG GUTHRIE — National Honor Society 4; Intramural 
Basketball 4; Science Fair 1-2; Science Seminar 2; Na- 
tional Merit Commendation 4. 

PH1LL HASS — National Thespians 1-4; Junior Achieve- 
ment 3-4; Intramural Bowling 1-4; Chess Club 1-2; Ham 
Radio Club 1-2. 
CATHY HAEHL 

KENNETH R. HAEHL — Safety Council 3; Chess Club 3; 
Junior Achievement 4. 

KATHRYN HALCOMB — All-City High School Symphony 
1-4; "Music Man" 3; "Oklahoma" 4; String Ensemble 1-4; 
Concert Choir 4; German Club 2; Intramural Volleyball 1. 
LANNY HALE — National Honor Society 3-4; Student 
Council 3-4; French Club 1; Intramural Basketball, Bowl- 
ing 1; Reserve Baseball 3; Varsity Basketball Manager 3-4; 
Lettermen's Club 3-4. 

HELEN HALL — Talent Show 4; LANCER Staff, 2-4; 
News Bureau Chief 3, Co-editor 4; National Honor Society 
3-4; Quill and Scroll 3-4, Vice-President 4; Journalism 
Institute; Indiana High School Press Association Secretary; 
Tri-Hi-Y 1-3; Knight's Klub 1; French Club 1; Junior 
Achievement 3; Stage Crew 1-2; Marching Band 1-2; Re- 
serve Band 2; Optimist Club Award 4; Intramural Bowling 
1-2; LANCER Representative 3-4; Science Assistant 3-4; 
Senior Standing Committee; AFS Auxiliary Committee 4. 
MARK HALL — Concert Choir 4; Intramural Bowling 1-4; 
"Oklahoma" 4; Red Cross Club 4; Chess Club 1. 
DENNIS L. HAMILTON — Varsity Wrestling 4; Intramural 
Basketball 2. 

JACKIE HAMMOND — Talent Show 4; Junior Achieve- 
ment 3-4; LANCER Representative 1; Intramural Bowling 
2-4. 

MARION HAMMOND 

LLOYD HANSON — Wrestling 2-3; Intramural Bowling 
2-4. 

MELISSA HARKINS — Treble-Aires 2-4; Shortridge High 
School 1. 

CYNTHIA HARLAN — National Honor Society 4; Golden- 
aires 2-4, Flag Corps 3-4; Business Manager 2-4; Jamboree 
Queen Candidate 3; Homecoming Queen Candidate 4; 
Student Council 2, Alternate 3-4; Class Art Award 2-3; 
Junior Prom Committee 3; Variety Show 1; Talent Show 3; 
Knight's Klub 2-4; Intramural Volleyball 1; Herron Art 
Scholarship 4. 

THERESA DAWN HARMAN — Future Nurses Club 2; 
Lawrence Central High School 1. 
RONALD D. HARRISON 

KITTIE L. HARTFELTER — Future Nurses Club 2; His- 
tory Club 2; Red Cross Club 3. 

ROBERT L. HARTLEY — Debate Team 3-4; National 
Honor Society 3-4; National Thespians; Auditorium Tech- 
nician 3-4; Latin Club 1-2; Science Seminar 3. 
SUSAN JANE HARTMANN — I.U. Honors Program; Na- 
tional Honor Society 3-4; German Club 2-4; Junior Achieve- 
ment 3-4; Office Messenger 2. 

ROBERT HAZLETT — Wrestling 2-4; Track 1; Junior 
Achievement 4. 

BARBARA J. HECKART — Broad Ripple High School 1-2. 
SUE HENSEL — Red Cross Club 2; History Club 2; 
F.B.L.A. 3. 

PAUL L. HERGETT — Junior Achievement 4; National 
Thespians 3-4; Talent Show 4; "Music Man" 4; "The 
Crucible" 3. 

JOHN DAVID HESS — A-V Assistant 1-4; National Thes- 
pians 1-4; Auditorium Technician 3; Art Club; History 
Club 2-3. 




143 




. i: 




Seniors 

WILLIAM RUSSELL HESS — National Honor Society 3-4: 
Science Seminar 3; Student Council 3; Concert Choir 2-4: 
Science Club 2-4, Vice-President 2, 4, Treasurer 3; German 
Club 2-3; Intramural Bowling 2; Vice-president 2; "Music 
Man" 3; "Oklahoma" 4; Senior Constitution Committee. 
PAM HILLERY — National Honor Society 3-4; Student 
Council 4; Tri-Hi-Y 1-4; Secretary 3: Vice-president 4; 
Intramural Volleyball 1-3; Knight's Klub 1. 
JOHN A. HILLIER — Chess 1 ' Club 1-2; Intramural Bowling 
1-4; Vice-president 4; Ham Radio Club 1; Junior Achieve- 
ment 3-4. 

JIM HINDMAN — Ham Radio Club 1-2: Auditorium Tech- 
nician 2-4; National Thespians 4. 



GEORGANNE HINKLE Future Nurses Club 3-4. 

SUE ANN HIXON — Student Council 2; Treble-Aires 3-4: 

Vice-president 4; Clinic Assistant 3-4: National Honor 

Society 3-4. 

SHARON KAY HOFFMAN — National Honor Society 3-4; 

Reserve Band 1. 

DORIS MAE HOLLIDAY — Knight's Klub 1; Red Cross 

Club 2; Future Nurses Club 2. 



DONALD R. HOLM — Reserve Wrestling 2-4; Track 2-4. 
ALFRED C. HOLMAN Ham Radio Club President 3; 
Audio-Visual Assistant 3. 

DAVID HORNER — Track 2; Intramural Basketball 1. 
BRENDA SUE HOWE — Intramural Volleyball 1-4: F.T.A. 
2-3; National Honor Society 3-4. 

JUDITH E. HOYT — Tri-Hi-Y 3; Spanish Club 1-2. 
JOYCE HUDDLESTON — Freshman Cheerleader; Varsity 
Cheerleader 4; Student Council 1-3; Alternate 4; Concert 
Choir 2-3; "Music Man" 3; "Oklahoma" 4; "Cindy" Candi- 
date 1-2; Junior Prom Queen Candidate; "Gale" Candi- 
date 4; Goldenaires 3; Intramural Volleyball; Bowling 1-3; 
Knight's Klub 1-4; Variety Show 3; Talent Show 3-4. 
WILLIAM E. HUDSON — Concert Band 1-4; Marching 
Band 1-4; Pep Band 1-4; Concert Orchestra 2-4; History 
Club 3-4; I.U. Honors Program; Debate Team 3-4; National 
Forensic League 3-4, Vice-president 4; AFS Student Com- 
mittee 4; "Music Man" 3; "Oklahoma" 4; French Club 
1, 4; Talent Show 4. 

NANCY HULSE — Intramural Bowling 2-4; Secretary 4; 
Future Nurses Club 2; Intramural Volleyball 2-4. 



JACQUELYNN JOY HUNGERFORD LANCER Staff 
3-4; Business Manager 4; Goldenaires 2-4; Quill and Scroll 
3-4; Student Council 1-2; Safety Council 3: Talent Show 4. 
JOHN HURON- Concert Band 4; Marching Band 2-4; 
Pep Band 3-4. 

STEPHEN JAMES HURST — Reserve Basketball 1-2: Stu- 
dent Council 3; Intramural Basketball 3-1: Variety Show 
2-3. 

J. RICHARD HUSTEDT— Boys' Ensemble 2: Intramural 
Basketball 2-4. 

LINDA HUTCHCRAFT Junior Achievement 3-4. 

LINDA MARIE HYNES 

LORENE SUSAN INMAN Knight's Klub 1. 

JUNE ANN IRWIN — Spanish Club 1: Knight's Klub 1. 



CONNIE SUE ISENHOWER 

SUE ELLEN ISENHOWER Intramural Bowling 3: Gold- 
enaires 2; Talent Show 4; Junior Achievement 4: Junior 
Prom Committee; Student Council Alternate 2. 
STEVE JACKSON — Student Council Alternate 3: Cross 
Country 1; Track 1-4; Football 2-4: Lettermen's Club 3-4; 
Senior Standing Committee; Intramural Basketball 1-4. 
JAMES B. JARBOE — Scecina Memorial High School. 



144 



Seniors 

JAN J ARBOE Wrestling 4; Track 4. 
MELODY ANN JARRETT Latin Club 1-2; Mental 
Health Club 3-4; Tri-Hi-Y 1; Clinic Assistant 4; Future 
Nurses Club 1. 

SARAH KATHARINE JAY - Tri-Hi- 1 * 1; Junior Achieve- 
ment 4; Intramural Volleyball 1-4; Jamboree Queen Candi- 
date 4. 

STEVE JEFFRIES — Student Council 4; Junior Achieve- 
ment 3; Cross Country 1-2; Wrestling 1; Track 2; Tennis 
1; Marching Band 2; Reserve Band 1-2; Variety Show 2. 



LINDA JEAN JENNINGS — Latin Club 1-2: Knight's 
Klub 2-3; Junior Prom Committee 3. 

MARY LOU JOHANTGEN — Library Assistant 1-2; LAN- 
CER Representative 4. 

BARBARA KAY JOHNSON — Intramural Volleyball 1-2. 
BILL JOHNSON — Basketball 1-2; Track 1; Band and 
Orchestra 1; Sandcreek High School 1-2. 



JOYCE ANN JOHNSON — Concert Choir 4; Treble-Aires 

3; Talent Show 2; Future Nurses Club 1; Knight's Klub I. 

JOYCE ANN JOHNSON — Concert Choir 3-4. 

LARRY DOUGLAS JOHNSON — Reserve Football 3: .hm 

ior Achievement 4; Talent Show 2. 

PATRICIA JOAN JOHNSON - Treble- A ires 3-4. 



PETER L. JOHNSON — Concert Band 1-4; National 
Honor Society 3-4; Intramural Basketball 4. 
RITA KAY JOHNSON — National Honor Society 3-4: Tri- 
Hi-Y Treasurer 3-4; Science Association Secretary 3-4; In- 
ter-club Council 4; Junior Achievement 3-4; LANCER Rep- 
resentative 4. 

SARAH LOU JOHNSON — Intramural Volleyball 1-3. 
JAYNE ELIZABETH JONES — Student Council 3-4; Jam- 
boree Queen Candidate 4; Red Cross Club 1: Academic 
Assistant 4. 



ROBERT JONES — Junior Achievement 3-4; Senior Class 

Play. 

SHARON ELAINE JONES — Treble-Aires 3; Choir 4: Bed 

Cross Club 1 ; "Oklahoma" 4. 

CHARLES W. KAISER — Junior Achievement 3; Latin 

Club 1. 

HANS WILHELM KAMPS — Student Council 4, Cabinet 

4; History Club 4; AFS Exchange Student from Dortmund. 

Germany 4. 



JIM KARNES— Baseball 4; Golf 2-3; Football 1; Intra- 
mural Basketball 1-2, 4; Talent Show 3. 
MARCIA KATZENBURGER — Student Council 1; Latin 
Club 1-2; F.T.A. 2-3; Intramural Volleyball 1-2; Junior 
Achievement 4. 
PAUL C. KEBEL 

BENNIE J. KELLER — Football 1-3; Chess Club 4; Audi,, 
Visual Assistant 1-3; Junior Red Cross Club 2-3; Vincennes 
Lincoln High School 1-3. 



SUE KELLY 

VICKI LOUISE KELLY — Junior Achievement 3: Red 

Cross Club 2; Intramural Volleyball 1. 

CHARLOTTE KELSAY — Library Assistant 4. 

CAROL MARIE KEMP — Safety Council 3-4; Knight's 

Klub 1-2. 




145 




Seniors 

BRUCE KEMPER — Boys" Ensemble 3; Concert Choir 4. 
STEVE A. KENDALL — Student Council 3; Junior Achieve- 
ment 3; Intramural Bowling 1-2. 

BRENDA SUE KERNODLE — Spanish Club 1 : Red Cross 
Club 1 : Intramural Volleyball 3. 

JACKLYNN KILGORE — Student Council 1. Alternate 2: 
Intramural Volleyball 3. 



R. H. KINGERY — Football 1; Basketball 1-4: Cross 
Country 3; Track 3-4; LANCER Representative 3; Letter- 
men's Club 3-4; Junior Achievement 4; Phys. Ed. Assistant 
3. 

ROSELYNN ANN KINNAMAN — F.T.A. 1-3; Spanish 
Club 1-2; Knight's Klub 1-2; LANCER Representative 2 3. 
DENNIS KINNEAR — Junior Achievement 3-4; Track 1. 
JANICE KINNEY — Goldenaires 3-4, Pennant Corps 4; 
Treble-Aires 3-4; Knight's Klub 1-4. 



LON H. KIRK 

SUSAN KISSEL — Towers High School, Decatur, Georgia. 
PAMELA LYNN KLEIN — National Honor Society 3-4; 
Goldenaires 3-4, Pennant Corps 4; Knight's Klub 1-4; 
German Club 2-3; Future Nurses Club 1-3; Science Club 
2-3; Clinic Assistant 3-4; LANCER Representative 1; Ph\s. 
Ed. Assistant 2-3. 

DAVE KLIER — Junior Achievement 4: Intramural Bowl- 
ing 3. 



GARY KNOOP — Track 1; Golf 2; Intramural Bowling 
2-3; Intramural Basketball 1; Junior Achievement 3. 
BETSY L. KOESTER 

RICHARD KRAEGE — National Honor Society 3-4; Tennis 
1-4; Senior Standing Committee; Student Council 1-2; In- 
tramural Basketball 1-4; Talent Show 4; Cross Country 1: 
Senior Constitution Committee. 

JOYCE KRUWELL — Goldenaires 3-4, Pennant Corps 4: 
Jamboree Queen Candidate 3; Student Council Alternate 

1, 4; Safety Council 4; Inter-City Delegate 3; Knight's Klub 

2. 4: Office Messenger 4. 



ROD KYLE — Future Architects and Draftsmen Club 4. 
DENNIS LAKE — National Honor Society 3-4; French 
Club 2. 

EVELYN JANE LAMBERT — Treble-Aires 3-4: Spanish 
Club 2-3; Tri-Hi-Y 1-2; Intramural Volleyball 3; LANCER 
Representative 4; "Oklahoma" 4; Senior Class Play. 
CRAIG LANE 



HELEN JOYE LANTEIGNE — LANCER Staff 3-4; Car- 
toonist 3-4; Junior Achievement 3. 
ROXANNA LAPREES — Art Club 1-3; Secretary 3. 
STEPHEN E. LAW 
SERETTA LAWHEAD — Future Teachers' Association 1-2. 



LINDA LEDGERWOOD — Student Council 1-4: G.A.A. 
3-4, Vice-president 3; Intramural Volleyball 1-3. 
RICHARD EARL LEE — Football 1. 
RONALD LEE 

KAROL LYNN LEIPNITZ — "Oklahoma" 4; "Music Man" 
3; Talent Show 3-4; Variety Show 1-2; LANCER Staff 4; 
All-City Choir 3-4; All-City Orchestra 3-4; Concert Choir 
2-4; Arlingtones 3-4; Concert Orchestra 1-4; National 
Thespians 3-4; Thespian Play 4; Senior Class Play 4. 



146 



Seniors 

SHERKI LEMCKE — Inter-club Council President 4; Stu- 
dent Council Alternate 34; Tri-Hi-Y 2-4; President 4; 
Science Association 1-4, Vice-president 3, President 2, 1; 
Science Seminar 3-4; Talent Show 2; Junior Prom Com- 
mittee; Office Messenger 4; Spanish Club 3; Intramural 
Volleyball 3; Knight's Klub 1-2; Future Nurses Club 1. 
CAROL LEVI — Office Messenger 3-4; Safety Council 2-3; 
Red Cross Club 1. 

MIKE E. LIGHT —Varsity Baseball 4; [ntiamura] Ba kit- 
bull 1-4; Intramural Baseball 2-3. 
RITA LINDSEY — Treble-Aires 4. 



NANCY LINVILLE 

DONNA LINXWILER — Treble-Aires 3-4. 
CAROL LINZER — National Honor Society 3-4; German 
Club 1-4, Secretary 4; Concert Band 2-4; History Club 3. 
JANET SUE LISTON — LANCER Representative 3: Var- 
iety Show 2; Talent Show 3-4; G.A.A. 3-4, President 3. 
Secretary 4; Orchestra 1; Knight's Klub 1. 4; Future 
Nurses Club 1-2; Intramural Volleyball 2-4. 



CINNY LOCKE — Goldenaires 2-4, Pennant Corps 3 4; 
Knight's Klub 1-4; Jamboree Queen Candidate 3; Intra- 
mural Bowling 1-2; Talent Show 3. 
BOB LOFTIN 

ROBERT LONG — National Honor Society 3-4; Concert 
Band 1-4; Marching Band 1-4; Pep Band 1-4: Dame Band 
1-3; History Club 4; Variety Show 1-2. 
LYNDA LEE LOSTUTTER Spanish Club 2: Office Mes- 
senger 2. 



RICHARD LOUDEN -Future Architects and Draftsmen 

Club, Vice-president 4; Intramural Bowling 2-4. 

PAM LOVELESS -Scecina Memorial High School 1-3. 

STEVE LOWE 

STEPHEN LUDICK- Varsity Cross Country 3; Varsity 

Tennis 3-4; Intramural Bowling 3; Intramural Basketball 

2-4; Lettermen's Club 3-4. 



PEGGY LYNN — Math Club 1; German Club 1-3; Science 
Seminar 2-3; Science Fair 2; Quiz Team 3. 
JUDY MADINGER — Knight's Klub 1-2; National Honor 
Society 3-4; Student Council 4; Senior Constitution Com- 
mittee; Senior Standing Committee; Talent Show 4. 
TERRILL W. MAHLER -Concert Band 1-4; Marching 
Band 1-4; Concert Orchestra 1, 3, 4; German Club 1; 
Southport High School 1-2. 

JAMES T. MAHNESMITH- Track 1-4: Lettermen's Club 
4; Reserve Wrestling 2-3; Football I; Intramural Basket- 
ball 1. 



MARIE MAINGUY — Chatard High School 1-3. 

SUE MANSBACK— Future Nurses Club 2-4. 

CYNTHIA MARTIN - Concert Choir 3-4; "Music Man" 

3; "Oklahoma" 4; Treble-Aires 2; Red Cross Club 1; 

Future Nurses Club 1. 

PAUL MARTIN — Football 3. 



GEORGE MARTZ- Track 2-4: Intramural Basketball 3; 

Junior Achievement 3. 

KAREN MARTZ — Future Business Leaders of America 2. 

STEPHEN CRAIG MASON 

LINDA MAYES — National Honor Society 4; Student 

Council 1, 3, Alternate 2, 4; Arlingtones 4; Concert Choir 

4; Treble- Aires 3; "Oklahoma" 4; Talent Show 2-4; Junior 

Prom Committee. 




147 






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JiM£k 



Seniors 

MARGIE McCAWLEY — Freshman Cheerleader; LAN- 
CER Representative 2; National Thespians 4; "Oklahoma" 
4; Talent Show 3-4; Variety Show 2; G.A.A. 1-4; Intra- 
mural Volleyball 1-4; Intramural Bowling 1. 
JOHN McCORMICK — National Honor Society 3-4; Let- 
termen's Club 3-4; Football Trainer 2-4; Intramural Basket- 
ball 3-4; Safety Council 4. 

ALAN R. McDANIEL — Inter-elub Council Treasurer 4: 
Student Council 2; History Club 1-4, Vice-president 3, 
President 4; Concert Band 4; Concert Choir 3-4; Marching 
Band 3-4; National Thespians 2-4; "Music Man" 3; "Okla- 
homa" 4; Auditorium Technician 2-3; Thespian Play 4; 
Ham Radio Club 1-2; Senior Class Play. 
FLORENCE McELFRESH 

SCOTT McKAY — Lettermen's Club 3-4; National Honor 
Society 3-4; Track 2-4; Cross-Country 3-4; Intramural Bas- 
ketball 1, 4. 

TIMOTHY M. McKEE — Junior Achievement 4; Art Club 
1; Marching Band 1-4; Pep Band 2. 

TERRY L. McLEAN — Goldenaires 2-3; Concert Choir 
2-4; Talent Show 3; "Music Man" 3; "Oklahoma" 4; LAN- 
CER Representative 2-3. 

SANDRA McLIN — Variety Show 2; Talent Show 3-4; 
Intramural Bowling 1-2. 

DON McSHAY — Junior Achievement 3-4. 

BONNIE SUE MEADOR — Student Council Alternate 3-4; 

LANCER Representative 1-2; Safety Council 3-4; Red 

Cross Club 3; Intramural Volleyball 1-3. 

RICHARD C. MEAR A — Varsity Basketball 4; Varsity 

Baseball 4; Concert Band 2-4; Concert Orchestra 2; Reserve 

Baseball 2-3; Reserve Basketball 3; Intramural Basketball 

2; Lettermen's Club 4. 

MARSHA ANN MEDLOCK— Student Council 1; Art Club 

1-2; Red Cross Council 3; Treble- Aires 4. 

ALAN MELBY — Student Council 2-4, Vice-president 4; 
Science Seminar 2; German Club 2-3, President 3; French 
Club 4, President 4; National Merit Finalist 4; Senior Class 
Vice-president; Red Cross Club 3; Science Association 
Vice-president 2; AFS Student Committee 3-4; Senior Con- 
stitution Committee; I.U. Honors Program. 
BOB MELCHER — Varsity Football 3-4; Lettermen's Club 
4. 

RICH MELCHER 

VICKI MERRITT — Concert Band 3-4; Red Cross Club 
3-4; Tri-Hi-Y 1-2; Latin Club 1, City Council Delegate. 

CARL MESCHKE — Varsity Football 1-4; Lettermen's 

Club 2-4; National Honor Society 3-4; Track 1-4. 

L. JAMES MEYERS — Football 1-2, 4; Lettermen's Club 

4; Track 1, 3-4; Student Council 2; Safety Council 4; 

Talent Show 4; Intramural Basketball 3-4. 

DOUG MIDDLETON — Ben Davis High School. 

JOSEPH M. MIKOSZ — Intramural Bowling 2-4. 

JOHN M. MILES — Varsity Cross Country 3-4; Varsity 
Track Manager 3-4; Lettermen's Club; Intramural Basket- 
ball 3-4; McClure High School 2. 
ED MILLER — Intramural Basketball 1-4. 
JAMES MILLER 

JANICE MILLER — Junior Achievement 4; Junior Prom 
Committee 3. 

ROBERT MILLER — Football 1; Wrestling 1-4; Track 1-4; 
"Music Man" 3; Concert Choir 2-4; Arlingtones 3-4; Boys' 
Ensemble 1; Marching Band 2; Concert Band 2-3; Safety 
Council 3. 

SANDRA MILLER — Junior Achievement 4. 
STANTON R. MILLER Baseball 1-4; Intramural Bowl- 
ing 1; Intramural Basketball 2; Tennis 2-4; Science Semi- 
nar 4; Social Studies Institute 4; National Honor Society 4: 
National Merit Finalist 4. 

HAROLD MILLI — National Honor Society 3-4; Student 
Council 3-4; Junior Achievement 4; Baseball 1-2; Intra- 
mural Basketball 1-4. 



148 



Seniors 

LINDA SUSAN MILLISER — Spanish Club 1-3; Orchestra 
1; Office Messenger 3; LANCER Representative 3-4. 
RICHARD MINNICK — Wrestling 1-2; Junior Achieve- 
ment 4. 

GREG W. MISCHENKO — Junior Achievement 3. 
MIKE V. MITCHELL 



JILL MONTGOMERY — Student Council Alternate 2; 
Safety Council 3; Intramural Volleyball 1-3. 
STEPHANIE MONTGOMERY — Concert Choir 4; Treble- 
Aires 3; Junior Achievement 3-4; Spanish Club 2; Tri-Hi-Y 
1-2; "Oklahoma" 4. 
GARY MORAN 
SHARON MORAN — Intramural Bowling 1. 



ROWENA JOYCE MORELOCK — F.T.A. 1-4; Knight's 
Klub 1; Intramural Volleyball 1-2. 

BOB MORGAN — Wrestling 2; German Club 1; Senior 
Standing Committee 4: Chess Club 2; Intramural Basket- 
ball 3; Variety Show 1. 

MONA MORRIS — Red Cross Club 4; Junior Achievement 
4; F.T.A. 4; Knight's Klub 1; Office Messenger 2; Tri-Hi-Y 
2. 

ANITA KAY MORRISON -Jamboree Queen Candidate, 
3; Junior Achievement 3-4; Fremont Ross High School 1-2. 



STEVE MOSLEY — Gymnastics 1-3. 

ROBERT MOUNCE 

GARY W. MUELLER — Football 1; Track 1; Variety 

Show 1 ; Intramural Basketball 1. 

PHYLLIS MULLINS — Junior Achievement 3-4; Tri-Hi-Y 

2-3; French Club 1; Art Club 1. 



LINDA LORRAINE MULREE — Red Bluff High School, 

California 1-2; Clearwater, Florida 3. 

CHERYL LEA MURRAY — Red Cross Club 3; G.A.A. 2; 

German Club 3-4; Future Nurses Club 4. 

CHERYL LYNN MURRAY — National Honor Society 4; 

Choir 2-4; Arlingtones 3-4; "Music Man" 3. 

GEOFFREY NAY — National Honor Society 3-4; Craft 

Arts Award 1; Ham Radio Club 4; Business Manager 1-3. 



MADELYN SUE NEAL — Phys. Ed. Assistant 2-3; Knight's 
Klub 1-2. 

BARBARA ANN NELSON 

PAM NELSON — Spanish Club 1-2; Safety Council 4; 
Office Messenger 1, 3-4; "Music Man" 3; Intramural Vol- 
leyball 1-2; Knight's Klub 1-2. 
SANDRA NESTLER — Knight's Klub 1-2. 



PETRA KAY NEWHOUSE — Junior Achievement 3; In- 
tramural Volleyball 2. 

RICHARD NEWMAN — National Honor Society 3-4; Con- 
cert Band 2-4; Ham Radio Club 2-3; Science Association 4; 
Office Messenger 4; Student Council Alternate 4. 
GARY NICKEL — National Honor Society 3-4; Concert 
Band 1-4; Concert Orchestra 1-4. 

JANINE L. NICKERSON — Junior Achievement 3; Future 
Nurses Club 1. 




149 




Seniors 

NORMA NIXON — Library Assistant 2-3; Knight's Klub 
1 ; Intramural Volleyball 1. 

H. GAYLE NOMMENSEN — Spanish Club 1-2: Debate 
Team 2. 

DAVID G. NOVICKI Concert Choir 3-4; Junior Achieve- 
ment 3; Shortridge High School 1-2. 

KIM O'CONNER — Student Council 1, 3-4; Intramural 
Basketball 2-4; Senior Constitution Committee: Wrestling 
1; Intramural Football 1. 

DAVID WARREN O'DELL Junior Achievement 4: Re- 
serve Band 2-4: Variety Show 1-2: Intramural Basketball 4: 
Talent Show 3; Safety Council Alternate 3. 
ROBERT O'DELL — Reserve Band 4; Marching Band 3-4; 
Archery Club 4. 

JAMES R. OLSON — Intramural Basketball 1-4: Intramural 
Baseball 2: Intramural Football 1: Safety Council Alternate 
2. 

ALAN DALE O'NEIL Junior Achievement 3-4: Student 
Council Alternate 1-2; Football 1-2; Safety Council 2: 
Intramural Basketball 3-4; Intramural Bowling 2; Reserve 
Band 1-2. 

MARGOT ORREGO --A.F.S. Exchange Student from 
Piura, Peru 4; G.A.A. 4; Student Council 4; Cabinet 4; 
Talent Show 4; Knight's Klub Senior Representative; 
ACCOLADE Staff 4; A.F.S. Honorary Committee for 1966. 
KENNETH DUANE OSBORN — Intramural Basketball 1-3. 
ROBERT DANIEL OSBORNE — National Honor Society 
3-4: Spanish Club 1-2; Chess Club 1-2; Cross Country 2-4; 
Wrestling 2-4; Quiz Team 4; Concert Orchestra 1-2. 
SANDRA JO OSTERHAGE -National Honor Society 3-4; 
Spanish Club 1. 

BILL OVERMYER — Student Council 2: Track 1: Cross 

Country 2; Baseball 2; Variety Show 1-2; Concert Choir 

3-4; German Club 1; Intramural Basketball 1. 4; "Music 

Man" 3. 

JAMES HENRY OWEN — Football 1-3; Wrestling 1-2: 

Math Club 2; Art Club 2-3; Chess Club 2-3: Audio- Visual 

1-4; Intramural Basketball 4; History Club 1-2; Junior 

Achievement 4. 

ANGELA OWENS — Student Council Alternate 1-2; Red 

Cross 4; Junior Prom Committee; LANCER Representative 

1-2: Latin Club 1-2; Knight".- Klub 1-2. 

VICTOR R. OWENS — Tennis 1-2; Intramural Basketball 

1-2. 4; Wrestling 1; Junior Achievement 4. 

CAROL PAGE — National Honor Society 3-4; LANCER 
Representative 3-4; Concert Band 1-4; Student Council 
Alternate 3-4; Red Cross Club 4; Knight's Klub 1. 
JOANN PALMES — Future Nurses Club 4: Red Cross 
Club 4. 

LINDA PARHAM — Jamboree Queen Candidate 3. 
RICHARD E. PARKER — Junior Achievement 3-4: Span- 
ish Club 1-2; Golf 3-4: F.T.A. 4. 

SANDRA PARNELL 

MARIAN PASCHALL — National Honor Society 4: Stu- 
dent Council 2; Arlingtones 3-4; Concert Choir 3-4: Con- 
cert Band 2-4; French Club 2. 
REBECCA L. PASTER 

PAMELA KAE PAULI — F.T.A. 1-4. Secretary 3. President 
4; Tri-Hi-Y 1-3; Treble-Aires 3-4: "Music Man" 3: ■•Okla- 
homa" 4: Junior Prom Committee: Junior Mothers' Tea 
Committee; Senior Class Play; National Thespians 4: In- 
ter-club Council 4. 

LUCINDA LEE PAYNE — Red Cross Club 3. 
JIM PECK — Junior Achievement 3-4; Audio-Visual As- 
sistant 3-4; Phys. Ed. Assistant 4; Safety Council 3. 
BILL PELL — Concert Choir 2-4; Arlingtones 3-4; Foot- 
ball 3; Track 1-3; Lettermen's Club 2-3; Intramural Basket- 
ball 4; Basketball 1-3; Senior Class Play; ••Oklahoma" 4. 
PETER M. PENNINGTON- Junior Achievement 3: West 
Virginia Calhoun High School 1; Lawrence Central High 
School 2. 



150 



Seniors 

MIKE PERKINS — Cross Country 1; Reserve Wrestling 3; 
Concert Band 1-3. 

JON DAVID PERRY — National Honor .Society 3-4; LAN- 
CER Staff 4; Indiana High School Journalism Institute 4; 
Ouill and Scroll 4. 
MARK A. PERRY 

BILL PETERSON Chess Cluh 2; LANCER Representa- 
tive 1. 

HARVEY L. PETERSON 

TED PHILLIPS — Track 3-4; Lettermen's Cluh 3-4. 
STEVEN CHARLES PIERCE — Wrestling 1-3. 
RALPH F. PINEGAR — Chess Cluh 1. 

MICHAEL PLOPPER — National Honor Society 3-4; Stu- 
dent Council 3, Alternate 2, 4; Senior Constitution Com- 
mittee; Varsity Football 4; Reserve Football 3; Varsity 
Wrestling 4; Reserve Wrestling 2-3; Freshman Basketball; 
Track 1; Junior Prom King Candidate; Lettermen's Cluh 
4; Variety Show 2; Talent Show 4. 
BRENDA PORTER — G.A.A. 3-4. 
CHARLES C. PORTER 
GEMALINE PORTER 

STEPHEN PORTER Chess Club 1: Intramural Basket- 
ball 4; Junior Achievement 4. 

JANICE POWELL — F.B.L.A. 3; Office Messenger 2-4; 
Intramural Bowling 2; Knight's Kluh 2. 

JOYCE POWELL — F.B.L.A. 3; Office Messenger 2-4; In- 
tramural Bowling 2; Knight's Klub 2. 

CINDY PRATHER — Goldenaires 2-3; Flag Corps 3; Stu- 
dent Council 3-4; Junior Prom Queen Candidate; Jamboree 
Queen Candidate; Junior Tea Committee; Talent Show 3-4. 

JANET PRESLEY — G.A.A. 3-4; Intramural Volleyball 1-4. 

DEBORAH LEE PRESTON — Treble-Aires 4. 

ROSY PRESTON — Treble-Aires President 4; Goldenaires 

3-4; Future Nurses Cluh 1-4; Tri-Hi-Y 4; G.A.A. 3-4; 

Senior Standing Committee; Talent Show 4; Knight's Klub 

1-4; Red Cross Club 2; L. S. Ayres High School Board 

Representative 4. 

TOM PRESTON — Varsity Wrestling 4. 

BEVERLY PRITCHARD 

NANCY LEE RAISCH — Student Council Alternate 2; 
Tri-Hi-Y 1-3; LANCER Representative 2; Red Cross Club 
1-2; Future Nurses Club 3; Safety Council 2; Art Club 1; 
Science Association 2; Intramural Volleyball 1-3; Junior 
Prom Committee; Knight's Kluh 2; Junior Achievement 3. 
RITA KAY RANDALL — Concert Choir 4; Treble-Aires 3; 
Student Council 2-4, Secretary 4, Cabinet 2-4; Goldenaires 
2-4, Captain 4; Flag Corps 3-4; "Cindy" CandiJate 3-4; 
Junior Prom Queen; Homecoming Queen Candidate 4; 
Princess of Light 4; Junior Achievement 3; Knight's Klub 
1-4; Junior Prom Committee. 

JOAN CLAIRE REAMER — National Honor Society 3-4; 
Quill and Scroll 3-4, Treasurer 4; ACCOLADE Staff 2-4, 
Underclass Editor 3, Senior Editor 4; Concert Band 1-4, 
Librarian 2-4; Marching Band 2-4; History Club 2-4, Secre- 
tary 3-4; Spanish Club 1-2; LANCER Representative 4. 

JUDY REDMOND — Junior Achievement 3; Talent Show 

2-3. 

VICKI REED — Tri-Hi-Y 1; Student Council Alternate 1. 

JOHN CHRISTOPHER REIDER — Concert Choir 3-4, 

Treasurer 4; Concert Orchestra 1-4; Talent Show 1-4; 

"Music Man" 3; "Oklahoma" 4; Variety Show 2; Hooten- 

anny 2; Senior Class Play. 

PATRICK THOMAS REIDY — Marching Band 1-4, Drum 

Major 3-4; Pep Band 1-4; Concert Band 1-4; Dance Band 

1-2. 







151 




Seniors 

LINDA MAE REISINGER — National Honor Society 4; 
North Central High School 2. 

LYNDA RESIDES — National Honor Society 3-4; Student 
Council 1, 3, Alternate 2, 4; ACCOLADE Activities Editor 
4; Knight's Klub 1; Junior Achievement 3; Talent Show 4; 
Quill and Scroll 4; Indiana High School Journalism Insti- 
tute 4. 

GEORGIANNE REYNOLDS — Kokomo High School 1-3. 
NEIL STEPHEN RICHARDS Concert Choir 4; Boys' 
Ensemble 3; Youth for Christ Club; Lawrence Central 
High School 1-2. 

CAROL A. RICHARDSON — Junior Achievement 3; Span- 
ish Club 1. 

TRAVIS GENE RICHMOND — Intramural Basketball 2 3. 
DAVID MARK ROBERTS — National Honor Society 3-4; 
I.U. Honors Program; Football 1-4; Lettermen's Club 3-4; 
German Club 1-4; ACCOLADE Staff 4. 
E. CRAIG ROBERTS — Spanish Club 1. 

JAMES S. ROBERTS Football 1-4; Lettermen's Club 4 

LANCER Staff 3-4, Co-Editor 4, Staff Photographer 3-4 

Quill and Scroll 4; Student Council 4; Alternate 1-3 

Indiana High School Journalism Institute 3; Track 1. 

I'.RENDA GAY ROBERTSON — National Honor Society 

3-4. 

SUZANNE KAY ROBERTSON — Goldenaires 3; Jamboree 

Queen Candidate 3; Student Council 2. 

PATRICIA ANN ROBINSON Concert Orchestra 1-4; 

Junior Achievement 3-4; Office Messenger 3. 

RICHARD ROEHL 

PAUL ROMINE — Talent Show 2. 

CHRISTOPHER ROTH National Honor Society 3-4; 

National Thespians 3-4; Junior Achievement 3; Chess Club 

1; Latin Club 1-2; LANCER Representative 1-2; Talent 

Show 1-2; All-School Play 1-2. 

VINCENT ROUTH — Football 1. 

LINDA L. ROWLAND 

SALLY JO ROYAL — Senior Class Standing Committee; 
Senior Constitution Committee; LANCER Staff 2-4; Safety 
Council 3; Talent Show 3-4; Variety Show 2; Knight's Klub 
1; Spanish Club 1. 

GERALYN LEE RUSSELL — Knight's Klub 1: Intramural 
Bowling 1-3; Safety Council 2-4; Goldenaires 3; LANCER 
Representative 3; Talent Show 3-4; Variety Show 2; AC- 
COLADE Staff 4. 

ESTHER RUTH RUSTHOVEN — National Honor 
4; National Thespians 3. 



Society 



MICHAEL RYBA 
KEITH RYPMA- 
CAROL SADLER - 
Nurses Club 2. 
YVONNE SALAZAR 



Intramural Basketball 1-3. 
Art Club 1-2; Tri-Hi-Y 1-2; 

G.A.A. 4. 



Futi 



DEBBIE SANDERS — Knight's Klub 1-2; History Club 2. 
RICHARD SANDERS — Football 1; Wrestling 1: Intra- 
mural Basketball 2-3; Intramural Softball 2-3. 
SANDY SANDERSON — National Honor Society 3-4; Treas- 
urer 4; Debate Team Secretary 3-4; Senior Class Vice- 
president; Concert Band 3-4; Librarian 3-4; National 
Forensic League 3-4, Treasurer 4; Student Council 3-4; 
Cabinet 4; Junior Achievement 3-4; Miss "J A" 4; Latin 
Club 2; Junior Prom Committee; Jamboree Queen Candi- 
date. 

GREG SCHILLING — Conceit Band 4; Select Reserve 
Band 1-3; Concert Orchestra 3; Marching Band 2-4; Na- 
tional Thespians 2-4; Variety Show 2-3; Intramural Basket- 
ball 2; Track 3-4. 



152 



Seniors 

JOHN OAVID SCHNEIDER — National Honor Society 3-4j 
Track 1-4; Football 1, 3-4; Lettermen's Club 3-4; Intramural 
Basketball 2-4. 

NANCY CLAIRE SCHREIBER — Freshman Cheerleader; 
Reserve Cheerleader 2; History Club 3; F.T.A. 1; Red 
Cross Club 2; Phys. Ed. Assistant 3; Talent Show 3-4; 
Variety Show 2; LANCER Staff 4; Student Council Alter- 
nate 3; Junior Achievement 3; (J. A. A. 3; Junior Prom 
Committee. 

MARILYN SCHUH — National Honor Society 3-4; Tri-Hi- 
Y 2; Intramural Volleyball 1-2; Intramural Bowling 1-2. 
ALICE SCHULZE — Red Cross Club 2. 

LINDA KAY SCHWEIGER National Honor Society 3-4; 
Coldenaires 2-4; Color Guard 4; Pennant Corps 3-4; Con- 
cert Choir 3-4; "Music Man" 3. 
MARGARET SUSAN SEILER 

JOYCE DIANE SEMENTA — Junior Achievement 3; In 
tramural Bowling 2. 

JANET L. SHANK -Junior Prom Committee; Tri-Hi-Y 1; 
LANCER Representative 1-3; Junior Achievement 3-4; 
Knight's Klub 1-2; Art Club 1. 

MADELYN SHEELY — Shortridge High School 1-3. 
LORETTA SHELL — Concert Choir 3-4. 
DOUGLAS SHELTON 

STEPHEN JEROME SHIDELER National Honor Socie- 
ty 3-4; LANCER Staff 3-4, Managing Editor 4; Quill and 
Scroll 4; Indiana High School Journalism Institute 4; 
Spanish Club 1-2; Senior Colors Committee; Science Semi- 
nar 3; Student Council Alternate 4; Boys' State Alternate 
3; National Merit Commendation 4; Senior Class Play. 

TED SHIELDS 

CAROLE SHOEMAKER — Scecina Memorial High School 

1-3. 

LINDELL SHREVE — Knight's Klub 1-3; Future Nurses 

Club 1 ; Red Cross Club 3. 

MELVIN S. SILVER — National Honor Society 3-4. 

SUZANNE SIMS — Goldenaires 2-3; ACCOLADE Staff 
3-4; Junior Prom Committee 3; Quil and Scroll 4; Talent 
Show 4; LANCER Representative 2-3; Student Council 
Alternate 2-3; Knight's Klub 1. 

TANNIS SINDERS — Junior Achievement 4; Treble-Aires 
4; G.A.A. 3-4; Knight's Klub 1-3; Intramural Bowling, 
Volleyball 1-4; Clinic Assistant 4; Phys. Ed. Assistant 4. 
SANDRA KAY SINGER — Treble-Aires 4; F.B.L.A. 3; 
Knight's Klub 1. 

JANE E. SISSOM — Junior Achievement 3-4: Intramural 
Bowling 3; "Oklahoma" 4; Junior Prom Committee: Safety 
Council 3. 

HOWARD RAY SITES — Student Council 2-4. President 1. 
Cabinet 4; LANCER Staff 3-4; Varsity Football 3-4; Var- 
sity Golf 3-4; Reserve Baseball 1; Freshman Basketball; 
Senior Class Constitution Committee; "Knight" Candidate 
4; Talent Show 4; Indiana High School Journalism Insti- 
tute 4; AFS Student Committee 4; Intramural Basketball 
2-4; Phys. Ed. Assistant 2. 

TERESA A. SLAIN — Concert Orchestra 3-4. 
TOM L. SMALL — Tennis 1. 
LINDA SMITH 

PATTI SMITH — Physical Education Assistant 3. 
ROBERTA ELAINE SMITH — Mental Health Club 3-4; 
National Forensic League 4. 

KATHY JO SNAPP — National Honor Society 4; LANCER 
Staff 4; Student Council 1; Talent Show 4: Junior Prom 
Committee; Junior Achievement 3; Academic Assistant 4. 
SHARON SUE SNOW — Junior Achievement 4; F.T.A. 4; 
ACCOLADE Staff 4; Intramural Bowling 4; Mental Health 
Club 4; LANCER Representative 1. 




153 




Seniors 

VICKI LYNN SOHN — Tri-Hi-Y 1: Art Club 1-2; Intra- 
mural Bowling 1-3; Knight's Klub 1. 

BERET MARIE SOLBERG — National Honor Society 4; 
Future Nurses Club 2-4; Intramural Volleyball 2; Intra- 
mural Bowling 2: Clinic Assistant 3-4; Knight's Klub 2. 
GAIL A. SPOOLSTRA — I.U. Honors Program; National 
Honor Society 3-4; German Club 1-4, President 3, Secretary 
2; Red Cross Club 2-4, *Secretary 4; Future Nurses Club 
1-4; AFS Student Committee 3-4: Intramural Volleyball 
1-2; Knight's Klub 1; Concert Band 1-4; Concert Orchestra 
2-4; All-City Orchestra 1-2; Junior Achievement 4. 
SONNA SPRINGER — LANCER Staff 3-4, Feature Editor 
4; Quill and Scroll 4; News Bureau 3-4; National Honor 
Society 3-4; Jamboree Queen Candidate 3; Student Council 
Alternate 4; Safety Council 3; Talent Show 3-4. 

CARYL SQUIER — National Honor Society 3-4, Secretary 
4; LANCER Staff 4; Quill and Scroll 4; Goldenaires 3-4: 
Flag Corps; News Bureau 4; History Club 2-3; Student 
Council Alternate 3; AFS Student Committee 3-4; Senior 
Colors Committee: Academic Assistant 3-4; Junior Achieve- 
ment 3; Knight's Klub 2-4: Junior Prom Committee: Senior 
Class Play. 

KOLLEEN L. STAPP — Latin Club 2-4. 
HALLIE STARK — Knight's Klub. 
GREGORY H. STEADMAN 

JANET SUE STOUGH 

RON STOUGHTON — Tennis 1-4; Lettermen's Club 3-4; 

Intramural Basketball. 

STEVE STRACHAN 

ELLEN STRANGE — Office Messenger 3-4. 

SHERRY STRAWN 

KAREN STROME — G.A.A. 2: Red Cross 3-4; Mental 

Health Club 4: Junior Achievement 4. 

CRYSTAL ELAINE STROTHER — Latin Club 2: Tri-Hi-Y 

2; Red Cross Club 2. 

MARILYN RUTH STROUD — German Club 1-2; Future 

Nurses Club 2. 

ERIK SUEBERKROP — National Honor Society 3-4; Stu- 
dent Council 1, 3; Alternate 2; Intramurals 1-4; AFS Stu- 
dent Committee 3; Lettermen's Club 2-4; Tennis 1-4. 
ELLEN SHAREEN SULLIVAN — Homecoming Queen 
Candidate 4. 

JOHN SUMMERS — Intramural Basketball 1. 
TERRY SUMTER — Junior Achievement 3. 

BARBARA JEAN SURVANT — National Honor Society 
3-4: Science Seminar 4; LANCER Representative 4; 
Knight's Klub 1; Biology Assistant 4. 

BETSY A. SWEET — Science Association 4: Concert Or- 
chestra 1-2; Knight's Klub 1-2: Safety Council 4, Alternate 
2: Office Messenger 3-4. 

CHERYL A. TABB — Student Council Alternate 4; Safety 
Council 3; Jamboree Queen Candidate 4; Talent Show 2-3, 
Variety Show 3; F.B.L.A. 2; Phys. Ed. Assistant 1-4; 
Knight's Klub 1; Junior Prom Committee; Office Mes- 
senger 2; Intramural Volleyball 2-3. 

TERRY N. TALBOT — Arlingtones 3-4; National Thes- 
pians 3-4: Spanish Club 1-2: Talent Show 2-4; Variety 
Show 2; "Music Man" 3; ••Oklahoma" 4; Thespian Play 4; 
All-School Play 4: Academic Assistant 3; Track 1-4; Con- 
c it Choir 3-4. 

CAROL JUDITH TAYLOR — Nurses Assistant 3-4; Li- 
brary Assistant 3-4. 

JANE ALICE TAYLOR — History Club 3-4, Treasurer 4: 
Spanish Club 1-2; Intramural Volleyball 1. 
KARIS E. TENNEY — Art Club 4: Library Assistant 4. 
CINDY THOMAN — Future Nurses Club 1; Library As- 
sistant 4; Intramural Volleyball 1-2; Mental Health Club 2. 



154 



Seniors 

D[ANE THOMAS — National Honor Society 3-4; G.A.A. 4; 
Art Club 4; Knight's Klub 1. 

DAVID MARK THOMPSON— National Honor Society 3-4, 
President 4; Lettermen's Club 2-4, Vice-president 4; Foot- 
ball 1-4; Track 1-4; Varsity Baseball 4; Student Council 
1-2, Cabinet 2, Alternate 3; Junior Prom King Candidate; 
"Knight" Candidate 4; Senior Constitution Committee; Tal- 
ent Show 4; I.U. Social Studies Institute 4. 
EDDIE THOMPSON — Track 2-4; Football 1-2; Intramural 
Basketball 2-3. 

TIM THOMPSON- Talent Show 3-4; Football 1-2; Intra- 
mural Basketball 1-2. 

JACK L. TILSON 

JAY JOSEPH TOBIAS — Student Council 4; Lettermen's 
Club 3-4; Varsity Baseball 4; Varsity Football 4; Varsity 
Wrestling 4; Junior Prom King Candidate: Variety Show 2; 
Talent Show 4; Safety Council Alternate 2-3; LANCER rep- 
resentative 1. 

SALLI ANN TRAVIS — Goldenaires 4; Treble-Aires 2-4; 
Safety Council 3; Talent Show 1; Variety Show 3. 
ROBERT GILL TREES — Lettermen's Club 2-4; Varsity 
Football Manager 2-4; Track 2-3; Basketball Manager 1; 
Safety Council 2; Talent Show; Ham Radio Club. 

MARK S. TRIBBY Talent Show 3-4; Concert Choir 2-4: 
Ham Radio Club 1; Track 1-2: "Music Man" 3; "Okla- 
homa" 4. 

BARBARA ANN TRUMP Knight's Klul. 1-2. 
BRENDA LEE TSCHIREN Reserve Cheerleader 2. 
THOMAS G. LINGER — National Honor Society 3-4: Na- 
tional Forensic League 4; Debate Team 4; Concert Band 
1-4; Pep Band 1-4; Marching Band 1-4; Dance Band 2-3: 
Concert Orchestra 2-4; Science Seminar 3; Talent Show 4; 
"Music Man" 3; "Oklahoma" 4; French Club 1, 4; Track 1; 
Academic Assistant 4; National Merit Scholarship Com- 
mendation 4. 

THOMAS TIMOTHY UPDIKE — National Thespians 2-4; 
Latin Club 1-3; "Crucible" 3; Talent Show 1-2; Boys' En- 
semble 3; Student Council Alternate 3; LANCER Repre- 
sentative 2; Junior Achievement 3; All-School Play 1-3. 
DANIEL M. VANBUSKIRK — Office Messenger 2-3. 
SANDRA VANDIVER — Knight's Klub 2-3. 
JAMES R. VORNHALT 

STEPHEN D. WAGGONER — National Forensic League 
3-4, President 4; National Thespians 1-4, Vice-president 4; 
National Honor Society 3-4; Senior Standing Committee; 
Auditorium Technician 1-4; Audio-Visual 1; Science Semi- 
nar 3; Debate Team 3-4, Assistant Captain 4. 
CHARLES ROY WALLACE 

JIM WALLSMITH — Varsity Football 1-4; Intramurals 1-4; 
Lettermen's Club 3-4. 

MICHAEL J. WALTERS — Lawrence Central High School 
1. 

STEPHEN R. WALTERS — Senior Class Play; Lawrence 

Central High School 1. 

DONALD ROY WANN — Intramurals 3. 

VIRGINIA LEIGH WARD — Student Council 2-4, Cabinet 

4, National Leadership Conference 4; Academic Assistant 4; 

Junior Prom Committee; Junior Mothers' Tea Committee; 

Jamboree Queen Candidate 3; Intramural Volleyball 1; 

Archery Club 4; Office Messenger 1-4. 

JOHN WARNER — Mental Health Club 4, President 1; 

Reserve Band 4; Talent Show 3-4. 

MARTY WASNIDGE — Intramural Volleyball 1-2. 

MICHAEL EARL WEAVER — Wrestling 1-4; Concert 

Band 3-4; Marching Band 2-4. 

DIANE L. WEBBER — Student Council 1-2. 

BILL WEBSTER — Varsity Baseball 2: Cross Country 2. 




155 







Seniors 

PAUL E. WEIMER — Sacred Heart High School 1. 

RANDY WEST — Football 3; Warren Central High School 

1-2. 

SHARON KAY WESTERFELT — Intramural Bowling 1-4; 

Tri-Hi-Y 2-3: G.A.A. 4: Knight's Klub 2-3. 

VIRGINIA SUE WHEELER 



PAM WHITE 

PAULA WHITE — Art Club 1-2: Tri-Hi-Y 1-2: Knight's 
Klub 1. 

PAMELA LOUISE WILKERSON — Concert Choir 4: Con- 
cert Orchestra 1-4; "Music Man" 3; "Oklahoma" 4: Junior 
Mothers' Tea Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Treble- 
Aires 3. 
ANDREA LYNN WILLIAMS 



CARA WILLIAMS 

CRAIG ALLEN WILLIAMS — Freshman Basketball 1; In- 
tramural Basketball 2-3; Varsity Golf 2-4; Lettermen's Club 
2-4. 

JIM WILLIAMS — Cross Country 1-4; Basketball 1-4: 
Track 1-2; National Honor Society 3-4; Student Council 1; 
Safety Council 2; Lettermen's Club 1-4. 
NORMA LYNN WILLIAMS- Knight's Klub 2-3: Art Club 
1; Intramural Volleyball 2. 



PAUL R. WILLIAMS 

ROY DEE WILLIAMS 

SHERRY WILLIAMS — Student Council 3: Safety Council 

2; Spanish Club 1. 

STEPHEN J. WILLIAMS 



DALE L. WILSON — Senior Class Play. 

E. ALAN WILSON — Reserve Band 2-3; Concert Band 4; 

Marching Band 2-4; Shortridge High School 1. 

KENNETH R. WILSON — National Honor Society 3-4; 

Reserve Football 3; Intramural Bowling 4: History Club 4; 

Science Association 1. 

MARY WILSON 



LESLIE ANN WINSLOW — Concert Band 1-4; Concert 
Orchestra 1-4; Concert Choir 2-4; "Music Man" 3; "Okla- 
homa" 4; All-City Band and Orchestra 1-3; All-State Orches- 
tra 3; All-State Choir 3. 

LINDA WIRE — Broad Ripple High School 1-3. 
SUSIE WISHART — Knight's Klub 1-3; G.A.A. 3; Safely 
Council 2-3; Intramural Vollevball 2-3: F.T.A. 3. 
DATHA WOOD 



BEN WOODARD — Concert Band 2-4; Marching Band 2-4; 
Pep Band 3-4; Senior Constitution Committee. 
TOM WORD — Concert Band 2-4; Marching Band 1-4; Pep 
Band 2-4; Concert Orchestra 2-4. 

KAREN E. WORKMAN -French Club 2: Junior Achieve- 
ment 3. 
STEVEN GREGORY WORMAN 



156 



Seniors 

DONALD F. WORSHAM — Junior Achievement 3-4; Pep 
Band 1-4; Marching Band 1-4; Concert Band 1-4. 
COLEN THOMAS WRIGHT — Concert Choir 2-4, Presi- 
dent 4; Arlingtones 2-4; "Music Man" 3; "Oklahoma" 4; 
Talent Show 2-4; Senior Class Play. 

JULIE ANNE YAGER — Academic Assistant 4; LANCER 
Staff 3-4; Art Club 1-2; French Club 1. 

CINDY YANT — Goldenaires 4; Student Council Alternate 
3; Junior Prom Committee; Academic Assistant 3-4; Junior 
Achievement 3-4. 

MICHAEL YOUNG — National Honor Society 3-4; LAN- 
CER Staff 4. 

LAWRENCE N. YOUSE — Lettermen's Club 2-4; Varsity 
Football 1-4; Varsity Baseball 1-4; Intramural Basketball 
2-4; Student Council 2, 4, Treasurer 4; Concert Band 3-4; 
"Knight" Candidate 4; Junior Achievement 3; Wrestlingl. 
ROSALYN ZODY — Quill and Scroll 4; LANCER Staff 
3-4; F.T.A. Treasurer 4; Latin Club 1-3, Treasurer 2; Safety 
Council 4; Junior Achievement 4; Knight's Klub 1. 
JEANNE C. ZOOK — Safety Council 4. 




Camera Shy Seniors 



STEVE AUGUSTIN — Cathedral High School 1-2. 
RONALD BERRY 

LEWIS BECKWITH — Football 1-4; Baseball 1-4; Na- 
tional Honor Society 3-4; Intramurals 1-4; Lettermen's 
Club 4. 

DANNY BISHOP 

CHERYL L. BLOCHER — Junior Achievement 3. 
JAMES L. BOOTS 
LINDA SUE BURROWS 
PAUL R. CHAPPLE 

ANTHONY J. CHERRY — Intramural Basketball 2, 4. 
CAROLYN SUE CHUBB — Shortridge High School 1-3. 
RONNIE COONEY 
JUANITA LYNN COTTRELL 

DON CRANFILL — Student Council 1, Alternate 2; Re- 
serve Wrestling 2. 
KEN DAVIS 

RONALD W. DAVISON — German Club 2; Variety Show 
3. 

PATRICK A. DAY 
CATHERINE DEMOND 

RON DICKS — Mental Health Club 3: Junior Achievement 
3-4. 

WARREN D. DRIVER 
RON EVERMAN 
J. MICHAEL FARMER 
BRUCE FERGUSON 
STEPHEN A. FOSTER — North Central High School 2-3. 

CATERINA ANNA LINA GRINER 
GERALD A. HAULMAN - Intramural Basketball 3-4; 
Columbus, Indiana 1-2. 

CATHY HENDERSON — Treble-Aires; Red Cross; Tri- 
Hi-Y. 

LARKIN HICKS — Marching Band 1-2; Spanish Club 1. 
THOMAS JENSEN 
DENNIS JOHNSON 
JOSEPH JONES 
ELLSWORTH L. KASSING 

JOHN KISSEL — Towers High School, Atlanta, Georgia 
1-3. 

DON LARSON -- Concert Choir 3-4; Arlingtones 3-4; 
Talent Show 2-4; French Club 2; Variety Show 3-4; Senior 
Class Play. 
JOHN B. LEWIS 



Chess Club 4; Breheuf 



ROBERT A. LOUNSBERRY 
Preparatory 1-3. 

MARK MALIA — Intramural Basketball 1-2, 4. 
TERRY MASTERS 
FRANK McMAHAN 

RONALD McNEELY — Science Association 1-2. 
PATRICIA MILLER 
MIKE A. MITCHELL 
ED MOSS 

DANNY G. MURPHY 

JEFF MUTTER — Boys' Ensemble 4; Valley High School 
1-3. 

GARY NEWKIRK — Scecina Memorial High School 1-3. 
DONNA PARRISH 

JOLIE W. PATTERSON — Arsenal Technical High School 
1-3. 

WILLIAM PENMAN 
JOHN A. PETERS 
WILLIAM PHILLIPS — Football 3. 
SUSAN PIPINO 

JAMES PUGH— Football 1-2; Wrestling 1-2; Baseball 1; 
Softball 2; Intramural Basketball 3. 

DEBORAH RILEY - Ben Eielson High School, Alaska 
1-2; Rantoul High School, Rantoul, Illinois 3. 
RONALD SCHENK — Science Association 3; French Club 
1-2; Basketball 1; Student Council 1-3. 
JOHN SELZER 
HARRY C. SIMPSON 
TERRY SUMMERLOT 
DENNY TINDALL 
DANA TYGRETT 

VIVI VERNIER — Scecina Memorial High School 1-3. 
CHARLES WALKER — Ham Radio Club 2; Science As- 
sociation 2; Wrestling 1. 

KATHRYN WRAY WALSH - Intramural Bowling 1 : 
Intramural Volleyball 1; Knight's Klub 1-2; Future Nurses 
Club 1-2; Red Cross Representative 1-2; History Club 2: 
ACCOLADE Staff 3; LANCER Representative 3: Nurses 
Assistant 3; Junior Achievement 3. 

BEV WHITTIER 
JACKIE WOOD 
BARBARA MAE WRIGHT 
JOANNA YOUNG 



157 




Cheat Society . . . National Honor Society nominees are being for- spring semester of their junior year, but have a chance to be chosen 

mallv inducted at this ceremony. New members are inducted in the in the fall and spring semesters of their senior year. Members are 



Seniors Bequeath Privileges; Anticipating Stadium. 




"Twilight Time" . . . 1966 Junior Prom queen and king candidates are (front row) Cindy Lane, Cindy Butler, Connie 
Keeve. Sandy Neal. Carol Sites: (back row I Gary Bailey, Steve Percifield, Gary Dickhaus. Randy Beldon. and Tim Price. 



158 





selected by having a 6.0 grade average and recommendations based 
on character, leadership, and service. 



Fair Exchange . . . Seniors Kathy Snapp, Marian Paschall, Janie 
Taylor, and Linda Brown trade exclusive senior name cards. 



Juniors Go Big League 



Leaving behind a prom and a tea, juniors stepped up to 
accept the responsibility and tradition of a senior class. For 
juniors it was a year of class rings and beginning thoughts 
of colleges and careers. Juniors took the National Merit 
Scholarship Test and the PS AT. Juniors and seniors alike 
attended "College Night" to gain insight of life on the cam- 
pus of their choice. 

Relinquishing their position as school leaders, the graduat- 
ing National Honor Society members left the organization 
with an all junior membership. Senior officers of the Stu- 
dent Council turned in their ranks as juniors took their 
places. Receiving new privileges, juniors looked forward to 
electing senior class officers, drafting a constitution, eating in 
the senior cafeteria, and choosing class colors. Seniors of 
1967 will be the first to attend home football games in an 
Arlington stadium. 

Juniors took charge the last week of the semester by setting 
examples and becoming student leaders as "Seniors of "66" 
looked back on four years of games, dances, studies, and 
friends. They recalled their freshman mixer, senior night at 
Homecoming, the all-out stadium drive, and a favorite teach- 
er. Even though they all took different paths after com- 
mencement, they remembered moments of pride, joy. and 
accomplishment long after June 9 graduation. 




Tea Time . . . Principal Ralph Clevenger greets a junior at the 
Mothers' Tea which is held around Valentine's Dav each year. 



159 




Juniors 

Carol Abdon, John Acevedo, Bill 
Adams, Earl Adams, Gloria Adams, 
Vicki Adams, Kay Adell, Michael 
Adkins 



Sandy Albright, Richard Aldrich, 
Eileen Aldridge, Bonnie Allio, Cyn- 
thia Allison, Pat Altom, John An- 
derson, Ronnie Anslev 



Randy Apell, John Appleby, John 
Arbuckle, Lillian Arias, Gayla As- 
bury, Jenny Atkinson, John Atkin- 
son, Alan Atlas 



Kevin Aufmann, Joe Ayers, Levida 
Bagan, Cricket Bailey, Gary Bailey, 
Curt Baker, Larry Baker, Larry J. 
Baker 



Steve Baker, Jody Baldwin, Tim 
Baldwin, Paula Barclay, Stephen 
Baron, Eileen Barnes. Kelly Barnes, 
Barron Barnett 



Dan Barth, Teresa Bartley, Steve 
Batchellor, Steve Bauerle, Janet 
Baugh, Ric Beattey, Kenneth Beeson, 
Diane Begley 



Theresa Belcher, Randy Belden, 
Steve Berry, Mike Berwick. Keevin 
Bigelow, Butch Bivens, Donald 
Blake, Randv Blackwell 



Janie Blevins, Joe Bobo, Bruce 
Bohall, Bob Bolt, Sherry Boone. 
Brenda Born, Steve Boston, Alvin 
Bouye 



Vernon Bowman, Carol Boyce, Don- 
ald Boyd, Joyce Boyd, Jeffrey Boze. 
Kathy Bradshaw, Scott Brewster, 
Steve Bridgewater 



Carolyn Brieker, James Brolin, Elea- 
nor Bruce, Frank Brown, Karan 
Brown, Robert L. Brown. Debbie 
Browne, Margaret Browning 



Debby Bryant, Janice Buckley, Rus- 
sell Bultman. Steven Burris, Annette 
Uurton, Nancy Bush, Cindy Butler, 
Starr Butler 



160 



Juniors 

Tommy Buttram, Carmen Cacia, 
Patricia Caldwell, Linda Carder, 
Mirron Carlton, Michael Caron, 
Robert Casbman, Carol Castetter 



Jo Chafee, Michael Chambers, An- 
nelle Chamness, Ruth Chastain, 
Robert Clark, James Cline, Gerry 
Cline, Michael Clouse 



Ben Coffey, Barbara Cole, Bill Col- 
lier, William Collins, Karen Combs, 
Dennis Cook, Madeline Cook, Susie 
Cooks 



Cindy Cooney, Mike Cooper, Regina 
Couden, Fred Counts, Bob Cowger, 
Linda Cowger, Vickie Coyle, Barbara 
Cox 



David Craig, Linda Craig, Cindy 
Cranfill, Myrna Critchlow, Thomas 
Croke, Michael Crooke, Linda Curtis, 
Ginger Dalton 



Georgia Davis, Glenn Davis, John 
Davis, Marsha Davis, Jackie Davy, 
Mary Day, Ronnie Day, Sandy 
Deatrich 



Debbie DeBurger, Debbi DeHays, 
Diane DeHays, David DeMunbrun, 
Linda Dering, Gary Dickhaus, Bar- 
bara Dickerson, Martha Dille 



Mark Dilley, Debby Disbennett, 
Linda Dix, Sheryl Dixon, Tyrone 
Dixson, Tom Donegan, Ronald Dono- 
hoe, Ailyne Donselaar 



Dick Doran, Bob Doss, Steven Doug- 
las, James Doyle, Terry Doyle, Mike 
Drinkut, Don Duff. Linda Dukes 



Linda Durell, Daryl Durham, Martha 
Dye, Patricia Dyer, Pam Early, Jim 
Easier, Kathy Eaton. Sherry Eaton 



Elsie Eccleston, Dorothy Eckel, 
Denny Edmonds, Carol Edmundson, 
Sheila Edwards, Candy Elliott, 
Stephen Elliott, Mary Ellison 




161 




Juniors 

Sharla Elzea, Kathy England, Terry 
English, Gregg Ennis, Run Ernst, 
Myron Eshowsky, Steve Essig, Fel- 
mond Estep 



Raldo Estridge, Johnny Everly, Mike 
Eyles, Carolyn Favors, Dave Felkins, 
Bill Fenley, Alan Ferentz, John 
Fillion 



Susie Fischer, Pamela Fisher, Penny 
Fitt, Kathy Fitzgerald, Nancy Flick, 
Ted Flick, Linda Foreman, Harold 
Forth 



Jim Fouch, Tom Freeman, Greg 
Freshner, Robert Fretwell, Nancy 
Friend, Cyndi Frisbie, Marsha Fuhs, 
Jodie Fulton 



Elaine Marie Furnish, John Gaier, 
Gregory Gaizat, Cathy Garrett, 
Marily Garey, Toni Garo, Alvin 
Garsnett, Shirley Gatliff 



John Gatwood, Nancy Gaubatz, 
Elaine Gibbs, Bruce Giegerich, 
Cynthia Gillespie, Bob Girdler, Terry 
Goins, Jim Goller 



David Good, Ruthann Goodman, 
Becky Gootee, Jay Gordon, John 
Grable, Dennis Graham, Mike Gra- 
lia, Bob Grant 



James Grider, Tess Grigsby, Jo 
Griswold, Gaylen Grube, Dianne 
Guidone, Glenn Gunnell, Steve 
Habig, Dee Halflich 



Junior Joy . . . Junior Bill Hulse 
examines his new class ring. 



Claudia Hair. Pat Hall, William 
Hallman, Linda Hamilton. John 
Hampton 



Roger Hankins, Robert Harlan, Myra 
Hailing, Jan Hartfelter, Pamela 
Hartman 



Richard Hatfield, David Hay, David 
Heady. Janet Heath, Jim Hedges 



162 



Juniors 

Jennifer Heitz, Portia Heller, Laura 
Helme, Linda Helton, Cathy Hen- 
derson, Cynthia Hendrixson, Lloyd 
Henry, Judy Kay Hensley 



Paul Herman, Lucy Herndon, Connie 
Herrin, Vikki Higby, Suzy Higgen- 
bottom, Da\id Hill, Steve Hill, Men 
Hinds 



Russ Hinesley, Marvin Hitchcock, 
Julie Hohhs, Sandra Hobson, Warren 
Hobson, Linda Hochgesang. Jim 
Holliday, Joe Hollingsworth 



Lou Ann Hollingsworth. Claudia 
Holly, Susan Holstein, Mary Jean 
Homann, Ruth Horn, Gwen Howell. 
Marilyn Howell, Dick Howenstein 



John Howrey, Dave Huff, Nannettc 
Huffer, Joan Hughey, Bill Hulse, 
Dave Huttner, Dennis Huron. Nancy 
Hurst 



Linda Hutsell, Charles Huxley. Steve 
Imel, Mike Jannusch, Mary Jansen. 
Steve Jarrett, Bill Jensen, Chris 
Johnson 



Greg Johnson, Richard Johnson, Jim 
Jones, Michael Jones. Paul Jones, 
James Julian, Melinda June, John 
Kaiser 



Janet Kalp, Cyndi Kantnee, Madalyn 
Kell, Tom Kendall, Tim Kennedy, 
J. Daniel Keppel, Delores Kent, 
Charlie Key 



Carol Kindley, Audrey King, Step- 
hen Kirk, Karen Kissel, Candanee 
Kitcoff, Jane Klein, Gretchen Klippel. 
Ruth Kocher 



John Kord, Bruce Kosaveach, Dave 
Krause, Susan Kummer, Craig Lacy, 
Susan LaFara, Nancy LaFollette, 
Vema Lair 



Brenda Lake, Bob LaMarre, Cindy 
Lane, Diane Lane, Rick Lane, Tom 
Lane, Joel Lannom, Vicky Lauder- 
milt 




163 




Juniors 

John Lawhorn, Marleah Layton, 
Tonya Leach, Margaret Lee, Doug 
LeMaster, Mike Lentz, Betty Jane 
Leonard, Carl Lewis 



Bruce Lickliter, Malinda Lind, Sam 
Linder, Clyde Lipscomb, Barbara 
Long, Phil Loomis, Bill Lorton, Betsy 
Lott 



Phyllis Louden, Robert Lounsberry, 
Cindy Lucas, Jane Lunsford, Harry 
Lunsford, Peggy Lynn, Richard 
Lyons, Barbara Maas 



Pamela Mader, Mary Magrath, David 
Marks, Karyn Marshall, Kathy Mar- 
shall, Ralph Martin, Stephen Martin, 
Cvndie Maschino 



Tony Massena, Paul Massey, Becky 
Mastenik, Mike Mathews, Michael 
Mattingly, Cherryl McCane, Janet 
McClelland, Michael McClure 



Don McCracken, Steve McCullar, 
Guy McDaniel, Phil McDaniel, 
George McElhany, Steve McEowen, 
James McFarland, Kathy McFarland 



Katherine McHaffey, Sandie McKee, 
Tim McKenna, John McKim, Kathy 
McPherson, Earlette Meador, Nick 
Menser, Laura Mercer 



Jack Meranda, Betty Merkley, Kath- 
ey Merriman, Mark Metcalf, James 
Mesalam, Janet Messersmith, Cheryl 
Mever, Vince Migliano 



Mary Mihay, Carl Miller, Donna 
Miller, Jerry Miller, Kathleen Miller, 
Myron Miller, Paul Miller, Phyllis 
Miller 



Russell Miller, Dan Milliser, Marsha 
Mills, John Minton, Melanie Mock, 
Jorita Moll, Carolyn Monday, Don 
Monevhan 



Allen Montgomery, Michael Mont- 
gomery, Dennis Moore, George 
Moore, James Moore, Suzie Moore, 
Pam Morrison, Trudy Morgan 



164 



Juniors 

Donna Morton, Linda Moss, Mark 
Murphy, Lawrence Muterspaugh, 
James Neal, Sandy Neal, Cindy 
Neeley, Bessie Nichols 



June Noble, William O'Donnell. 
Patrick O'Keefe, Jim Oldham, Karin 
Oler, Mario Oliva, Karen O'Neill, 
Ralph O'Rear 



Bruce Osborn, Paula Owens, Stan 
Palma, Karin Palmer, Vicki Paris, 
Kathy Parker, Kathy Parnell, Donna 
Parrish 



Phil Partenheimer, Sandy Patrick, 
Mary Pavey, James Payne, Roy 
Peace, Beverly Pearson, Linda Pence, 
Steve Percifield 



Burton Perdue, Judy Perfetto, Ro- 
bert Perkins, James Peters, Ste- 
phanie Pettet, Marcia Phelps, Gloria 
Phillips, Kathy Phillips 



Ric Phillips, JoAnne Piccione, Susie 
Piepenbrok, Mary Pierce, Patrick 
Pierce, Cheryl Pike, Henrietta Pirtle, 
Rebecca Pittman 



Jan Pollock, Max Pollitt, Richard 
Poole, Judy Porter, Marjorie Porter, 
Bill Potter, Vicki Potter, John Potts 



Charles Poulter, Pamela Powell, 
Carol Powers, Sue Prather, Brenda 
Praul, Dan Preston, Curtis Pribble, 
Tim Price 



Janice Profitt, Julie Pyle, Janet 
Quakenbush, Steve Qualkinbush, 
Cheryl Radford, Joy Ragsdale, Linda 
Ranting, Niles Ramsey 



Barbara Ratts, Bonnie Raymond, 
Carol Rebennack, Bradford Reed, 
Connie Reeve, Steve Reinhardt, 
Dennis Ren, Barbara Reneau 



John Rice, Mike Richart, Carol 
Rigsbee, Steve Ritchie, Vance Rob- 
bins, Russ Roberts, Dave Robinson, 
Debbie Rockhill 








-. £kdni 



JFjkJ§ 




165 




r^. ^ ^ 





Juniors 

Nancy Rodabaugh, Shirley Rose- 
meyer, Susan Ross, Wanda Rothen- 
berger, Chris Rotzien, John Rowland. 
Kathleen Ruddell. Patty Rutan 



Bill Saillant, Suzann Samuels, Angie 
Samuelson, Becky Sanders, Brenda 
Sauls, Leslie Saure, Steve Scalf, Val 
Scarpino 



Priscilla Schluge, Debbie Schmidt. 
Jay Schneider, Jackie Schull, Dave 
Scott, Kenneth Scott, Bob Scott, 
Jody Seay 



Linda Selzer. Diana Sexton, Robert 

Shaffer, De Sharp, Sarah Shirley, 

Gary Shinier, Judy Shobe, Debbie 
Shure 



Marianne Sikes, Donald Simmons, 
Patricia Simmons, Don Sink, Carol 
Sites, George Skelton, John Skinner, 
Kenneth Slagle 



Shirley Slate, Chuck Slone, Cindy 
Smith, Donna Smith, Greg Smith, 
Jack A. Smith, Norma Smith, Tim 
Smoot 



Robert Spanton, David Lee Sparks, 
Theresa Spoo, Debby Spradding, 
Bob Spreen, Mark Stainbrook, 
Yelena Staletovich, Mike Stapp 



Annette Steadman, Nancy Stephens, 
Patricia Stephenson, Gail Steward, 
Laura Stilwell, Glenda Stout. Johnny 
Strelow, Irene Strong 



Ed Struit, Jerry Stucker. Ingvar 
Sueberkrop, Bob Summers, Nancy 
Surface, Larry Swann, Carol Sykes, 
Jim Szalav 



Carol Tarter. Gary Taylor, Nancy 
Taylor, Paul Taylor, Steven Taylor, 
Terry Taylor. Thomas Taylor, Kenny 
Thaxton 



Michael Thayer, Donna Thompson, 
Steve Thompson. Tim Thompson, 
Betty Thornburg, Kathy Thornburgh, 
Lana Thrasher, Janis Tilson 



166 



Juniors 

Donna Tomlinson, Charles Tooley, 
Marvin Trattner, Vic Trattner, Ro- 
bert Trimble, Pamela Truax, Mania 
Tuttle, Margaret Twigg 



Brenda Utigard, Jeff Vanarsdall, 
Michael VanCleave, Bonnie Van- 
Kavelaar, Jim Vanover, Charles 
Vawter, Mike Wade, JoAnne Wag- 



Harlie Walker, Linda Walker, Loretta 
Walker, Kay Walsh, Nancy Wampler, 
Sheila Wamsley, Vivian Watson, 
Kenneth Weber 



Skyler Webster, Greg Weil, John 
Weishar, Shari Welch, Debby Wells, 
Laura Wells, Susie Wente, Linda 
West 



Mike West, Brenda Westbrook, Jac- 
quelyn Westbrook, William Wheeler, 
Debbie Whisler, David White, Gary 
Whitlow, Debby Whittier 



Carrolle Wicker, Paula Wickers, 
Michael Wilkes, Eddy Williams, 
Ivan Williams, Laura Williams, 
Sandy Williams, Timothy Williams 



Michael Willis, Judith Wills, Bob 
Winder, Dana Winn, Leslie Ann 
Winslow, Linda Wilson, Peggy Wil- 
son, Rita Wilson 



Nelson Wishart, Tiresa Wise, Chris 
Wodtke, Judy Wolgamot, Russell 
Wood, Sheila Woods, Dave Worsham, 
Pam Wootan 



Kaye Wright, Rodney Wright, Pam 
Wuotila, Phyllis Yost 



Cheer! . . . Junior Sandy Neal, 
varsity cheerleader, leads yells. 



Jim Youngman, Mike Young, Tir 
othy Young, Oliver Zagnasty 



Sarette Zawadsky, Phyllis Zimmerle, 
Barbara Zimmerman, Steve Zook 




167 




Sophomores 

Patricia Aaron, Diana Adams, Steve 
Adams, Brenda Akers, Edmond Al- 
bright, Tom Aldridge, Dawn Allen, 
John Allen 



Doretta Anders, Beth Anderson, 
Steve Anderson, Ray Andexler, 
Dave Andrick, Janice Ansley, Steve 
Apple, Lynda Archer 



Betty Arthur, Patricia Ann Asher, 
Diana Ault, Terry Babbitt, John 
Bagan, Ray Bailey, David Ball, 
Nancy Barker 



Connie Barnes, Shirley Barnes, Jim 
Barnett, Carole Barron, Stephanie 
Bates, Bill Baugh, Douglass Baxter, 
Marlin Bays 



Thomas Beall, Debra Beetem, Pete 
Bekiares, Douglas Benge, Glenn 
Bengert, Jess Bennett, William Ben- 
nett, Marilyn F. Benton 



Jean Bernikowicz, Cathy Biddinger, 
Steve Bigelow, Debbie Billerman, 
Bruce Black, Lynda Blackwell, Brian 
Boggs, Rudy Bole 



Robert Boles, Dave Bonney, Jean 
Booi, Alan Borden, Jill Bourne, Mark 
Bovard, Karen Boyce, Mike Boyd 



Diane Bradley, Vicky Bradshaw, 
Cindy Brandt, Joyce Bratcher, Patty 
Brill, Randy Britton, Sharron Broc- 
key, Carol Brooks 



Spirit . . . Pep band members Jim 
Vance and Carl Carr set the beat. 



Sondra Brooks, Frank Brown, Kerry 
Brown, Mike Brown 



Roger Brown, Nancy Bruck, Doug 
Brumfield, Sue Bruton 



Rita Buckallew, Linda Bucy, Bob 
Bumgarner, Sunnv Burgess 



168 



Sophomores 

John Burrows, Arthur Burrus, Steve 
Burton, Nancy Bush, Karen Byers, 
Ronald Caldwell, Georgina Camden, 
Deloris Cameron 



Terry Cameron, Gary Campbell, 
Dave Caplan, Hope Carender, James 
Carr, Jan Carter, Linda Carter, 
Pamela Carter 



Theresa Cartwright, Verna Castle, 
Virginia Cates, Debbie Causey, Bob 
Chapman, Ken Chatterton, Lillian 
Chaves, Mike Cheatham 



Patricia Cherpas, James Cherry, 
Paula Childs, Cynthia Childress, 
Jean Cicenas, Darlene Cissna, David 
Clark, Melinda Clark 



Bill Clemenz, Jane Clift, Darrel 
Clodfelter, Cheryl Clore, Patricia 
Cobb, Jim Coffey, John Colbert. 
David Cole 



Patricia Cole, Bob Coleman, Jode- 
anne Collins, Nancy Collins, Mark 
Conreaux, Cathy Conwell, Marti 
Cook, Glenda Cooper 



Mark Cooper, William Copeland, 
Kay Corbin, Mike Coyle, John Cot- 
ton, Mike Craeraft, Diek Craig, 
Barry Cranfill 



Neilene Crouse, Teresa Cummins. 
John Cunningham, Rick Cunning- 
ham, Ronnie Cunningham, Susie 
Curl, Debby Curtis. Vivian Curtis 



Ruth Dairies, John Dame, Donna 
Daniluck, Kerry Darrenkamp. Dor- 
othy Davidson, Hal Davis. Linda 
Davis, Cassandra Day 



Debbie Day, Ronnie Day, Thomas 
Dean, Robert Deardorff, Jackie Del- 
clef, Dawn DeLisle, William De- 
maree, Stephen DeMougin 



Sandra Denman, Becky Depositar, 
Philip DeRolf, James DeWitte, Deb- 
bie Dickison, Tom Dobbins, Gerard 
Donselaar, Kathy Dover 




$ 9AA 3A & 



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169 




Sophomores 

Steve Dowden, Jerry Dreyer, Joyce 
Drury, John Dugan, Kenny Duggins, 
Kevin Dukes, Bob Duncan, Margaret 
Dunn 



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■ v Jit* - 





Byron Eason, Ronnie Eaton, 


Steve 


Edging, Ruby Edwards, 


Alfred 


Ehrenwald, Allan Eller. 


Glenn 


Emery, Diana English 





JoNell English, Sandra Epply, Gregg 
Ernest, Morris Erwin. Brenda Esham, 
Dan Esteb, Wanda Eubanks, Doug 
Everman 



Cindy Fancher, Sandra Faulkner, 
Don Faux, Jan Ferguson, Paula Fes- 
sler, Dianna Fifer, Michael Fisher, 
Vicki Fisher 



Jim Fleming, Don Flick, Karen 
Fluharty, Sherrill Foddrill, Randy 
Ford, Scott Ford, Tom Ford, Jeffrey 
Alan Fording 



Tina Foreman, Malta Forrest, Dave 
Fosnight, Fred Foster, Jody Fox, 
Susie Francis, Paul Freeberg, Becky 
Freije 



Linda Friend, Evan Fulmer, James 
Fultz, Debbie Funke, Vicky Gam- 
mon, Valerie Gants, Esther Gar- 
mendia. Linda Gastineau 



Susan Gatton, Robert Geddes, Debby 
Geier, Jane Gentry, Linda Gillespie, 
John Gilmer, Harold Ginn, Malena 
Godby 



Kerry Goetz, Roger Goodman, Doug- 
las Gootee, Gary Gorrell, Bob Grab- 
ham, Karen Gray, Stuart Greenwood, 
Linda G rider 



Lieurena Griffin, Linda Griffin. 
Sherry Griffin, Dotty Griffith, Susi 
Grisell, Jay Grow, Elmer Guinn, Jill 
Guthrie 



Carolyn Haag, Loren Habeney, Donna 
Hafner, Fred Hagemier, Julia Hagen, 
Bob Halcomb, Mike Hale, Noel Hall 



170 



Sophomores 

Peggy Hall, William Hall, Boh Ham- 
ilton, Pete Halas, Dennis Lee Hamm 



Going Up . . . Baekstage hand Larry 
Sullivan raises the curtain. 



Susie Hammond, Glenda Hansen. 
Chris Harlan, Dale Harriman, Debbie 
Harrison 



Theresa Hartley, Joanne Hartmann, 
Virginia Harts, Bill Hartwig, Carl 
Harvey 



Kathy Hausafus, Rita Hawkins, 
Kenneth Heady, Sandy Hearld. 
Sherri Hearn, Sue Heckman, Jane 
Heimroth, Barbara Heitz 



Christine Held, William Henley, 
Donald Herrell, Gary Hess, Elmer 
Hesse, Boh Hevron, Betty Hey, 
Debbie Hieks 



Linda Hill, Rosa Hill. Don Hilton, 
Richard Hindman, Debbie Hines. 
Linda Hines, Steven Hockman, 
Yvonne Holloway 



Vicki Hoehgesang, Mark Hogue, 
Charles Hood, Michael R. Hood, 
Phil Hopper, David Horton, Steve 
Hostether, Karen Hovarter 



Mike Howard, Vicky Howe, Larry 
Howery, Howard Hubler, Connie 
Hughes, Kristi Hull. Dennis Hurst, 
Jayne Ikawa 



Barbara Irwin, Richard Isenhower, 
Bruce Jackson, Thomas Jackson, 
JoAnn Jacobs, Lynn Jansen, Larry 
Ja<]uess, Maria Jarchow 



Allen Jenkins, Arlene Jensen, Dar 
lena Jewell, Bob Johnson, Gloria 
Jean Johnson, Jean Johnson. Karen 
Johnson. Rebecca Lyn Johnson 



Susan Johnson, Susan R. Johnson, 
Tom Johnson, Catherine Jones, 
Corene Jones, Jamie Sue Jones, John 
Jones, Marc Jones 




w K s\ * i 



171 




Sophomores 

Virginia Jones, Randy Justus, Mich- 
ael Kaiser, Alvin Katzman 



Tunnels . . . Members of the Future 
Architects and Drafters Association 
tour Arlington's "underground." 



Katherine Kantner, Debbie Kappus, 
Mike Keithley, Steve Keithley 



William Keller, Vincent Keller, 
Kevin Kelley, Richard Kendall 



Charles Kennedy, Maureen Kennedy, 
Mona Kennedy, Tom Kennedy, Greg 
Kepner, Dan Kern, JoAnn Kern, 
Dianne Key 



Pam King, Nancy Kingery, Shirley 
Kinney, Maureen Kitchen, Kandi 
Kleinhelter, Alfred Knight, Paula 
Knight. Donna Kouwe 



Ann Kratz, Anita Kube, Herb Kug- 
ler, Sharon Lackey, Lucretia Laflin, 
Steve Lamond. Elaine Lambert, 
Danial Lang 



Owen Langan, Mitchell Lanning, 
John Lappas, Dan Larrabee, Donald 
Larrabee, Alex Laskaris, Alan Law, 
Elizabeth Lawler 



Fred Lawrence, Barbara Lee, David 
Lee, Jerry Lee, Lonnie Lee, Rozana 
Lee, Sandra Lee, Hope Levitt 



Jenny Light, Judy Likens, Bill Lim- 
baugh, Marilynn Lines, David Lin- 
naman, Bruce Little, Frankie Little, 
Joyce Livengood 



Ken Lloyd, Linda Lockridge, Al 
Logan, Karen Loman, Linda Long, 
Jan Lostutter, Jeff Lough, Larry 
Loveall 



Tony Lowry, Joyce Lynch, Scott 
Nahmias, Elania Nanopoulos, David 
Neal, Susan Neff, Steve Neidlinger, 
John Neil 



172 



Sophomores 

Janelle Nesbit, Robbie Nestler, 
Shelley Nethery, Tom Newby, Bonnie 
Newman, Joe Nichols, Larry Nichols, 
Debbie Nickerson 



Charles Niles, Nancy Niss, Dave 
Nixon, Melanie Noble, Barbara 
Norris, Carolyn Nostrand, Dave 
MacAleese, Becky MacDonald 



Cameron MacDonald, Gary Mac- 
Pherson, Larry Malless, Lonnie Man- 
ning, Tom Manning, Nancy Mark- 
land, Gloria Marsh, Cathy Marshall 



Carol Martin, Sharon Martin, James 
Martyniak, Steve Martz, Linda Ma- 
son, Diane Massel, Nancy Massena, 
Larry Mayes 



Curt Mayfield, Tommy Mayhood, 
Susan Meadows, Julia Mears, Ted 
Meek, Susan Meranda, Mary Jane 
Mercier, Ronnie Merrill 



Kirk Miller, Linda Miller, Debbie 
Mills, Beth Mitchell, Steve Mitchell. 
Jackie Moll, Becky Montgomery, 
Randell Montgomery 



Carolyn Ruth Mooney, David Moore, 
Sandy Moore, Tom K. Moore, Wil- 
liam Moore, LaDonna Morelock, Jim 
Morgan, Christine Morris 



Helen Morris, Randy Morrow, Frank 
Mosier, Cynthia Mountjoy, David L. 
Mounts, Nancy Moyer. Diane Mul- 
len, Larry Murphy 



Lora Murphy, Jack Murray, Rita 
Murray, Caffie Muse, Martha Musser 



Read . . . Joe Fiano and Joe Fromm 
take advantage of the library's pam- 
phlet resources. 



Paul Myers, Sandi McCane, James 
McClary, Rebecca McCorkle, Re- 
becca McCoy 



Vicki McCoy, Debra McCreery, Pam 
McDowell, Michael McEowen, Eddie 
McGee 




173 




Sophomores 

Jan McKee, Dennis McKeeman, 
Jerry McLaughlin, David McLerran. 
Don McMillan, Karen McWhirter, 
Rod Ochs, Doug O'Connor 



Marilyn O'Dell, Sharon Oswalt, John 
Ott, Sharon Otterbein, Jim Over- 
myer, Rita Overton, David Painter, 
Paul Parham 



Gary Parker, Mary Parker, Pani 
Parkhurst, Donald Parrish, Debbie 
Patterson, Patricia Patterson, Carol 
Patton, Dennis Percifield 



Jim Perkins, Dave Perkinson, Carol 
Persons, Vicki Peterson, Dave Phil- 
lips, Jerilyn Phillips. Karen Phillips. 
Marion Phillips 



Nathan Phillips, Paul Phillips, Ron- 
ald Pierce, Jackie Pike, Brant Ping. 
Larry Pond, George Portilla. Rick 
Potter 



Lucinda Potts, Jim Price, Jonathan 
Price, Robert Pruitt, John Puller, 
Bruce Pulliam. Linda Rahm, Mike 
Ramage 



Debbie Rauch, Mike Ray, Kathy 

Raymont, Tom Rea, Gary Reed, 

Richard Reidy, Jeff Reiter, Diane 
Reutter 



Beth Reynolds, Mary Lou Reynolds, 
Lance Rhodes, Steven Rice, Dan 
Richey, Denise Richey, Thomas 
Ridgway, Jack Ridpath 



Kathy Riedling, Steve Rigsbee, 
Judith Risser, Charlotte Roberts. 
Diana Roberts, Karen Roberts, Mich- 
ael Roberts, Teri Rogers 



Larry Rollins, Jan Rose, Terry Roth. 
Paul Routh, Dave Rumrill, Kathy 
Rush, Charlotte Russell, John Rus- 
sell 



Steve Russell, Terry Russell, Marian 
Safford, Dian Sage, Laura Saillant, 
Barry Sawyer, Bill Schofield, Mich- 
ael Schoonmaker 



174 



Sophomores 

Billy Scott, Bonnie Scott, Steve 
Scott, Sharyn Seamon, Jim Seats, 
Michelle Sedlak, Gerhard Seibert, 
Marilyn Sexton 



Carroll Shadday, T. E. Shank, Kathy 
Sheehan, Sharon Shelley. Gay 
Shephard, Martie Short, Samuel 
Shorter, Susan Shumway 



Jerrilyn Sibley, Cecilia Sickert, Julie 
Siler, Fred Simmons, Sharon Sims, 
Douglas Singleton, Tom Small, Al 
Smith 



Eric Smith, Rob Smith, Sue Anna 
Smith, Terry Smith, Kathy Smothers, 
Susan Snyder, Richard Solomon, 
Maggie Sonley 



Tom Southgate, Glenda Sparks. 
Sharon Sparks 



Backinc Those Knights . . . Three 
hundred cheerblock members assem- 
ble at home basketball games. 



Dan Springel, Lonnette Sprinser, 
Gary Stafford 



Hal Stallings, Pat Stansburg, Sandy 
Steele 



Lola Steinhoff, Teresa Stepro, Heath- 
er Stewart, Cindi Stone, Teresa 
Strauss, Dave Strother, Pam Strouse, 
Carol Stuckey 



Patty Stuebe, Ron Sule, Steve Sum- 
merlot, Larry Sutherlin, Barbara 
Sutton, Sandra Sutton, Rick Swen- 
son, Diane Tabachik 



Kay Tabb, Tani Talbot, Bill Talbott, 
Larry Talkington, Lynn Tatum. 
Mark Taylor, Steve Taylor, Dean 
Teater 



Scott Tegarden, Larry Tenney, Mari- 
lyn Temple, Tony Theyssen, J ami 
Thixton. David Thompson, James 
Thompson, Karen Thompson 





mm 

: ' ; -\.T T: *Jf 

t i\ Elm. m 



175 










Sophomores 

Karen Thurston, Richard Tindall, 
JoAnn Tipton, Barbara Tolbert, 
Andree Tonnis, Kathy Tranberg. 
Sandra Trefts, Gregg Trennepohl 



Jolin Trent, Roxanna Trump, Nancy 
Tschiren, Carolyn Turner, Charles 
Turner, Glenn Turner, Susan Valdez, 
James Vance 



Phyllis Vandiver, Debbie Van Duren. 
Mark Vaughan, Larry VonBerg, 
Lawrence Walker, Patsy Wallis, 
Linda Walls, Rick Walls 



Karen Walton, Mary Ward, Linda 
Washburn, Sandra Watjen, Charles 
Watkins, Cliffonda Watson, David 
Weaver, Douglas Weaver 



Daniel Webb, Mike Webb, Bob Web- 
er, Robert C. Weber, Margo Wede- 
kind, John Weinhardt. Rick Weisheit. 
Greg West 



Donna Westbrook, Deborah Wheeler. 
Jim Wheeler. Mike Whitaker, Donna 
White, Kay White. Penny White. 
Steve White 



Myriam Whittle. Mike Wicker, Lor- 
raine Wickers, Cindy Williams, 
Janet Williams, Jim Williams. John 
Williams. Joanne Williams 



Karen Williams, Laura Williams, 
Melody Williams, Paul Williams, 
Ric Williams, Theresa Wiliford, 
Douglas Wilson, George Wilson 



Joan Wilson. John Wilson, Pam 
Wilson, Sondra Wilson, Steve Wilson. 
Janis Wing. Kathy Wingate, Rusella 
Wininger 



Robert Wire, Kim Witsman, Kathy 
Wood, Kirk Wood, Craig Woodworth. 
Patty Wuotila. Fred Wyant. Virginia 
Yee 



Corliss Yoder, Dorothy Young, Her- 
man Young, Jeffery Zaring, Paul 
Zeis, Dick Zimmerman, Linda Zinn. 
Michael Zorniger 



176 



Freshmen 

Debra Adkins, Gary Ague, Ann 
Allegree, David Allgood, Joe Allio, 
Roberta Allison, Kent Anderson, 
Peggy Andrews 



Stephanie Anweiler, Greg Armbrust- 
er, Yvonne Ashbrooke, Nancy Atkin- 
son, Rhona Atlas, James Austin, 
Donna Bailey, Jeffry Bailey 



Mike Baker, Stanley Baker, Steve 
Baker, Fred Bales, Barbara Bandy, 
Mark Banks, Virginia Bargahiser, 
Richard Barnard 



Steve Barr, Jose Barrera, Norma 
Barrera, Sherry Barrett, Beverly 
Batchellor, Sharon Batdorf, Michael 
Bates. Karen Bauerle 



Debbi Bayne, JoAnn Bays, Jim Beall, 
Richard Beavers, Judy Bechtel, De- 
borah Becker, Phillip Beckwith, 
Janice Behrmann 



John Belcher, Candy Beld?n, DeAnn 
Bell, Sandy Bellew, Richard Benge, 
Andrew Benoit, John Benton, John 
Berry 



Mike Bigelow, Sheryl Bigelow, Cyn- 
thia Bill, Michael Birchfield, Susan 
BischofT, Ann Bishop, Beth Bivens, 
Stephen Black 



Brenda Blackwell, Linda Blake, 
Robert Blankenship, Donald Blue, 
Nancy Boles, Marc Boucher, Mike 
Boucher, James Boughton 



Linda Bourne, Guy Bowen, Sonja 
Bowsher, Larry Boyd, David Bradley, 
Dayle Bradley, Sheila Brandenburg, 
Paulette Brandt 



Jane Branham, Donald Bretzlaff, 
Mike Brewer, Steve Bridges, Michael 
Bridgewater, Steve Bridgins, Ausma 
Brikmanis, Jeff Brolin 



Vicki Brothers, Amy Brown, Deborah 
Brown, James Brown, Penny Brown, 
Sally Brown, Teena Brumley, Jo- 
Anne Bryan 



fiL^Q 




m 




Freshmen 

Gary Bryant, Donald Buchanan, 
Ronald Buchanan, Janet Buckley, 
Wally Bukiceres, Stephan Bull, 
Bcckie Bultman, Randall Bultman 



William Burp, Pamela Burrell. Susie 
Burton, Terri Butcher, Darrell Butler, 
Linda Cable, Judy Cain, Nancy 
Caldwell 



Tracy Cameron, Betty Campbell, 
Debbie Campbell, Vicki Cannon, 
Aubrey Caplinger, Sheryl Capp, 
Steve Carmichael. Carl Can- 



Dona Carraway, Jim Carter. Linda 
Carter. Roger Carter, Becky Chaille. 
Darryl Chambers. Robyn Chamness, 
Treasa Chapin 



Joseph Chappie, Betty Chestnut, 
Lynne Christie, Gwen Cluggish, 
Anitra Clark, Nadine Clark. Martha 
Clarke. Monica Coapstick 



John Cofer, Brenda Cole, Ronald 
Cole, Barbara Coleman, Bruce Cole- 
man, Ronald Coles. John Collins, 
Steve Colson 



Mickey J. Cook, Sue Couch, Tyrone 
Courtney, Margie Cowan, Connie 
Cox, Chris Coy, Jan Cradick, Rosel- 
len Crail 



Robert Crawford, Vickie Crawford. 
Eugene Crawley, Susan Crawley, 
Donna Cripe, David Crouch, Byron 
Crump. Jim Culhan 



David Culp, Stephanie Cummings, 
Michael Cuticchia. Clifford Dahlen. 
Rebecca Dahlman, Dwight Daniel, 
Brad Davis, Dave Davis 



Kathy Davis, Michael Davis, Cath- 
erine Davison, Cynthia Davidson. 
Deborah Davidson, Brinda Davy. 
Duane Dawson. Debbie Day 



Robert Day. Deborah Deason, Pattie 
DeBurger, Chris DeCaro, Patricia 
Decker, Lee Denham. Linda Denham, 
Pat Denman 



78 



Freshmen 

Babs Dennis, Kalliy Dcwult, Mary 
Lou DcWitte, George Dickerson, 
Geraldine Dix, Stephanie Dodd, 
Marsha Dillon, Maria Dominguez 



Patty Donegan, Tania Dee Doran, 
Sandra Dotts, Betsy Dragoo, Jill 
Drexler, Peggy Duelus, Douglas 
Duncan, Donna Jane Dunn 



Kenny Dunn, Ronald Duzan, Janet 
Dye, Sharon Dyer, Rita Edwards, 
Ronald Edwards, Jenny Eineman, 
Donna Eldridge 



Rebecca Elmore, Kristine Einbach, 
Richard Emery, Terry Emery, Dave 
Endicott, Sheryl Endicott, Kenneth 
Estep, Mary Ann Estep 



Teresa Eudaly, Janie Evans, Vicky 
Evans, Norman Everett, Brian Ever- 
man, Richard Felten. Patricia Fen- 
ske, Charlene Ferger 



Kathv Ferguson, Luis Fernandez, Joe 
Fiano, Stephen Fields, Jerry Fifer. 
Lynda Finney, Michael Firth, Bar- 
bara Fisher 



Connie Fisher, Ron Fisher, Terry 
Fisher, Janet Fisler, Helen Flynn, 
Ann Fobes, Jim Foley, Cat la Foltz 



Carol Forbes, Denise Ford, Diana 
Ford, Bill Fox, Kim Frank, Scott 
Frazier. Cathy Freeman, Vicky 
French 



Jon Fromm, Bonnie Frye, Thomas 
Fulton, Shelley Funkhouser. Barbara 
Gabbert, Barbara Gaines. Henry 
Gannon, Daniel Garland 



Linda Garo, Kevin Garrison, Carol 
Gentry, Janie Giddens, Kevin Gil- 
lette, Vickie Glasgo. Barbara Glenn, 
William Gloye 



Connie Goar, Dan Gobin, Richard 
Goldsmith, Gary Gottfried, Steven 
Groeber, Ray Graham, Lori Grana. 
Susan Gratter 




179 



■^^^^^^ 




Freshmen 

Patricia Gray, Richard Gregory, 
Debbie Green, Debbie Greer, James 
Grider, Brenda Griffin, William 
Griffith, Steve Grubb 



Arthur Grube, Lia Guldner, Larry 
Gurchiek, Melanie Hack, Randy 
Haines, Linda Hair, Margaret Hair, 
Patricia Hall 



Becky Halliburton, Joe Hamblin, 
Nancy Hamilton, Shirley Rae Ham- 
lin, Billie Hammond, Brenda Ham- 
mond. Mark Hammond, Goldie Hanes 



Sheri Hanes, Carol Haney, Carl Han- 
sen, Michael Hardison, Lynn Har- 
kins, Edward Harlan, Jeff Harlow, 
Doug Harmas 



Jacqueline Harner, Roberta Harsh, 
Barbara Hartley, Patty Hartley, 
Robert Hartley, Jon Harts, Nancy 
Hatfield, Sandra Hawes 



David Hawk, Mary Hawkins, Jan 
Hawkersmith, Michael Henderson, 
Herbert Henry, LoDella Henry, Mark 
Hensel, Loretta Henson 



William Henson, Michael Henthorn, 
Annie Hess, Mike Hewitt, Carol Hey, 
Tim Hicks, Kristy Higby, Lucinda 
Hill 



Steve Higgs, Steve Hill, Peggy Hil- 
ton, Eva Kay Hinds, William Hixon, 
John Hobson, Mike Hobson, Karen 
Hochevar 



Mark Hoecker, Garry Hoffman, Ann 
Hoggatt, Carolyn Holder, Carl Hol- 
lingersworth, Jolene Holly, Ron 
Holmes, Susan Horine 



Carol Hornbeck, John Horock, Allan 
Howard, Frederick Howard, David 
Howell, Larry Howell, Becky Hud- 
dleston, David Huffman 



Gene Hugar, Marianne Hughes, 
Larry Hughey, Kathy Holett, Heather 
Hull, Pamela Hungerford, Danny 
Hutcherson, Susan Huttner 



180 



Freshmen 

William Hynes, Dave Imel, Gary 
Irwin, Phil Irwin, Mike Isenhower, 
Kathryn Israel, Dan Jackson, Judy 
Jannusch 



Janet Lynn Jarrett, Elaine Jarvis, 
Robert Jassmann, Karen Jeffries, 
Suzan Jenkins. Linda Jensen, Susie 
Jensen, Karen Jessup 



William Jay, Elizabeth Johns, Alice 
Johnson, Dennis Johnson, John John- 
son, Richard Johnson, Sandra John- 
son, Susan Johnson 



Bill Jones, David Jones, Faith Jones, 
Valerie Jean Jones, Nellie Jones, 
Kathy Jordan, Sharon Junker, Terri 
Lea Justus 



Larry Kaeser, Sherry Kantor, Don 
Kelle, Charles Kelley, Connie Kelley, 
Charles Kelly, Alan Kennedy, Rus- 
sell E. Kennedy 



Pat Kenrick, Mark Keppel, Donna 
Kerby, Kevin Kestner, Gregory D. 
Kiess, Mark Kimbel, Christine King, 
Robert King 



Kathy Kinn, Mark Kinnaman. 
Twanda Kirby, Debbie Lynn Kirk, 
Peggy Kirkwood, Jack Kissel, Mar- 
garet Klein, Kurt Kleinhelter 



Barb Klier, Mark Klippel, Diana 
Kovack, Mike Krause, Peter Kresge, 
Idelle Kruss, Roger Kuhlman, Thom- 
as Lafollette 



Debbie Lake, Carol Lampe, Joan 
Lancello, Cynthia Lane 



Senator . . . Indiana's junior sen- 
ator, Birch Bayh, addresses a senior 
auditorium. 



Jim Lane, Jo Lather, Robert Lauth, 
Essie Lawrence 



Marilyn Lawrence, David Lawson, 
Kenneth Lazar, Gail Leary 







181 




Freshmen 

Duuglas Lee, Kathryn LeFeber, Tisha 
LeMaster, Jesse Lepper, Karen Lev- 
erenz, Bruce Lewallen, Rickey Lewis, 
Alta Linder 



Tim Lindsey, Michelle Lines, Kim 
Linn, Lillie Linville, Bev Linxwiler. 
Mary Linzer, William Lipp. Rick 
Liston 



Debbie Litten, Gretchen Loeber. Gary 
Ldlikamp, Pat Louden, Mary Long. 
Steven Lotshaw. Lloyd Louks, Kathy 
Lovell 



Craig Lowe. LaDonna Lucas, Jim 
Lunsford. Carey Lykins, Elizabeth 
Lynch, John Lyons, Glenda Madison. 
Bob Mansback 



Charles Manson, John Marks. Danny 
Martin. Diane Martin, Stephen Mar- 
tin. Ed Mason. Ricky Mastenik. 
Anne Mathews 



Steven Matthews. Debra Maudlin, 
Gregory Maxwell, Wanda May, 
Cathey May-field, Mark McAlister, 
Irene McBurney, Karen McCausland 



John McClain, Steve McClure, Kevin 
McConnell, Carol McCormick, Sandy 
McCreary, Coeburn McDaniel, Vir- 
ginia McDaniels, Jack McDonald 



Deborah McDowell, Tamara Mc- 
Edwards. James McElhany. Cathy 
McFarland, Larry McGee, Scott Mc- 
Intyre, Marcia McKee, Trudy McKee 



Randall McKeeman, Eunice McKin- 
ney, Jim McKinney, Sherry Mc- 
Knighl, Patricia McNeely, Michael 
R. McPherson, April McVey, Kath- 
ryn Mealey 



Bob Meara, Earlene Meats. Bonnie 
Medlin, Jerry Melcher, Richard 
Meschke, Susan Merry. David Meyer, 
Mike Meyer 



John Middleton, Judy Mikosz, Stan- 
ley Mikosz, Dave Milam, Mark 
Milam. Dennis Miller. Ellen Miller, 
Greg Miller 



182 



Freshmen 

Joyce Miller, Mark Miller, Stephen 
Miller, Terry Miller, Debby Mills, 
Denita Mills, Paula Mills, Mara 
Mink is 



Richard Minor, Jack Mitchell, Emil 
Molin, Michael Monroe, David 
Moody, Donnie Moore, Michael 
Moore, Neva Moore 



Ronald Moore, Scott Moore, Teresa 
Moore, Linda Moss, Tim Muffler, 
Patti Mulry, Steve Murphy, Susie 
Murphy 



Teresa Murphy, Judy Muse, Laurie 
Myrabo, Allen Myers, Michael Nahre, 
Eric Neal, Ernest Neal, Eugene Neal. 



Roy Neal, Cindy Neil, Dennis Nel- 
son, Kris Nelson, Mark Nelson, Ro- 
bert Nelson, Nancy Newhouse, Scott 
Newkirk 



Steve Nicewanger, Randy Nickel. 
Penny Nichols, Diana Nixon, Barry 
Noble, Elaine Noel, Larry Nolan. 
Martha Nordsieck 



Loretta Oakes, Cathy O'Brien, Ken 
O'Day, Patricia Ohne, Denise Old- 
ham, Elizabeth Olvey, Delores Pad- 
gett, Judy Padgett 



Lennis Paff, Nancy Palmer, Tom 
Palmer, Hal Parker, Walter Parks, 
Robbie Partenheimer, John Paton, 
Debbie Patrick 



William Patterson, Joe Paulin, Lu- 
cretia Payne, Becky Pearce, Steve 
Pearson, Kevin Peffley, Kathy Pen- 
rose, Linda Penrose 



Jack Perciheld, Bryan Perdue, 
Sandra Perdue, Charles Petry, Rick 
Pettet, Ronald Pettigrew, Mary 
Petty, Phyllis Petty 



Belinda Phelps, Debbie Phelps, Pa- 
tricia Plopper, Tom Podgorski, Wil- 
liam Porter, Lyn Potter, Danny Potts, 
Leslie Power 








183 




Freshmen 

Shunee Praul, Pamela Price, Jo 
Priest, Rick Prince, John Princell, 
Tom Pritchett, Lillie Proffitt, Patti 
Pruitt 



Denise Purvis, Jim Pyle, Lawrence 
Quigley, Terri Quire, Rebecca Rains- 
berger, Steve Raisch, Diana Ramey, 
Bob Randolph 



Barbara Rankin, Carol Raymer, 
Harriett Reddie, Chris Reeder, War- 
ren Reinhardt, Beckie Repphan. 
Judeann Retherford, Bonnie Rice 



O/rie Rice, Robert Richards, Janet 
Richeson, Ron Richeson, Rebecca 
Richmond, Ronnie Richmond, Bruce 
Rickman. Sharon Ringer 



Fred Ripberger, Vicki Roan, Cheryl 
Roberts, Diana Roberts, Dennis Ro- 
bertson, Beth Robinson, Susan 
Robling, Steve Rohrer 



Rita Rohrman, Vicki Romaine, 
Donna Root, Sandra Rosemeyer, 
Thomas Rossell, Linda Rothenber- 
ger, Edith Ruby, Georgiann Russell 



Peter Rustho\en, William Rutledge, 
Linda Sadler, Richard Saffold, Char- 
les Sallee, Earl Sandefur, Deborah 

Sanders, Carolyn Sanderson 



John Sauer, Marlene Scalf, Jim 
Scanland, Tonna Schenk, Nancy 
Scherer, Barbara Schoelkopf, Steve 
Schmidt. David Schwantes 



Vivian Schwomeyer, David Scott, 
Jacqueline Scott, Ralph Scott, Jef- 
frey Scott, Wendy Seidel, Walter 
Seiler, Jerrold Selzer 



Ron Sering, Terry Settle, Ginger 
Shadday, Joan Shaver, Ronnie Shaw, 
Craig Sheder, John Sheehan, Jerry 
Sheely 



Lee Shelton, Patricia Shelton, Steve 
Short, Steve Shorter, Diana Sikes, 
Patricia Sims, Edward Simmons, 
Brenda Sissom 



184 



Freshmen 

James Skaggs, Denise Slinkard, Mike 
Slone, Clelia Smith 



RAIDEKS . . . Members of "J and the 
Raiders" combo perform at the 
"Young America Fair." 



Dave Smith, Kathy Smith, Laura 
Smith, Linda Kay Smith 



Libby Smith, Robert Smith, Sheik 
Smith, Shery] Smith 



Steve Smith, Chuck Smoot, Anne 
Snyder, Joyce Snyder, Lucile Snyder, 
William Sorensen, Sue Sorrel], Paula 
Spahr 



James Sparks, Merry Spoolstra, Terri 
Spray, Robert Spriestersbach, Ray- 
mond Stayton, Steve Kuhl, Kathryn 
Stern, Michael Stevens 



Mike Stevens, Shirley Stodghill, 
Gregory Stovall, Deborah Strawn, 
Larry Striebeck, Michael Strong, 
Tom Stroud, Pat Stutsman 



Linda Summerlot, Nancy Surdi, 
Jeanne Sutton, Debbie Swann, Gor- 
don Taylor, John Teater, Marlene 
Tenney, Charles Teschendorf 



Ray Thiesing, James Thixton, Lana 
Thomas, Doug Thompson, Linda 
Thompson, William Thompson, Jean 
Thorpe, Joan Thorpe 



Kathy Tindall, Cynthia Todd, Susan 
Totton, David Toth, Mickey Touch- 
ette, Cynthia Tranberg, Robert Tre- 
main, Greg Tribby 



John Trotter, Paul Troy, Martina 
Tubbs, Danny Turner, William Tur- 
ner, Sandy Tuxhorn, Terri Twacht- 
mann, Steve Tyra 



Jon Uebelhack, William Ulery, 
Debra Ulrey, Karen Unger, Sherry 
Updike, Chuck Uppfalt, Deborah 
Van Briggle, Kathy Van Cleave 




aasa 



185 




Freshmen 

Edward Viers, Mary Villarreal, Gor- 
don Vogel, Debby VonWiller, De- 
borah Wade, Bob Walker, Dave- 
Walker, Tim Wallace 



Ann Waller. Debbie Walls, Carol 
Walton, Stephen Walton, Michael 
Wampler, Doug Wasnidge, Kenneth 
Watson. Michael Yates 



Greg Yeskle, Jacqueline Young, 
Paula Young, Stephen Young, Sue 
Young. Daniel Zack, James Zartman, 
Jenny Ziegler 






Absentees, 'Retakees ' Late Entries, Swell Lists 




\4fAjrA 



* • ... 





f% ^ ffS 



Terry Bess, Donald Bryan, Gary 
Buchanan, Janet Byers, Dona Dar- 

raway, Ware Christensen, Jayne 
Coates, Bradley Connerley 



Deborah Cool, Stephen Craig, Danny 
Crowe, Alana Darrell, Cindy Davis. 
Thomas Dreyer, James Drummins. 
Joyce Fishburn 



Nancy Haibe, Janet Hancock, Paul 
Hartmann. Linda Hill, Dottie Jarvis, 
Leon Jarvis, Greg Lanum, Charla 
hinder 



Sandy Martin, John McCullan, Jane 
McKay, Charlie Miller. Steve Miller, 
Reta Moore, Alice Neal, Wanda Neal 



Karen Pellum. John Phillips, Denise 
Preston, Patty Price, Vicki Purcell, 
Mark Rancourt, John Redman, Trudy 
Rogers 



Curt Romeril, Debbie Salazar, Cathy 
Slicker, Paul Slicker, Denny South- 
erland, Judy Spray, Linda Strachan, 
Nancy Surber 



Steve Swammer, Karen Sylvester, 
Jennifer Thornton, Jan Tobias, Maria 
Wilson, Regis Wilson, John Wran- 
cher, John Zartman 



186 



Freshmen 

Carol Abner, Linda Adams, Robert 
Amos, Ron Amos, Eric Anderson, 
Paul Bailey, Mark Baker, Trudy 
Baugh 



Roger Bender. John Berry, Stanley 
Bixler, Sheryl Blaekwell, Marilyn 
Bramble, Donald Brewster, Dennis 
Bromaogen, Janet Brown 



Angie Brunner, Sylvia Bush, Linda 
Carlton, Donna Carter, Candy Cham- 
bers, William Cherry, Debbie Cissna, 
Terri Clayton 



Diane Clodfelter, Lynda Coffin, San- 
dra Connelly. Malinda Crayeraft 



Normal? . . . Clinic assistant Geor- 
geanne Hinkle checks Daniel Mc- 
Dermott's temperature. 



Diane Cronley, Marilyn Daniel. Gor- 
don Davis, Calista Dilley 



Carla Eder, Carol Emery, Cheryl 
England, Debbie Eitzgerald 



William Florey, Linda Fulton, Randy 
Gearlds, Phil Genimer, Jerry Gim- 
liek, Mike Clancy, Bill Goldsmith, 
Gary Grow 



Jeanne Haley, Bob Hall, John Hall, 
Deborah Harris, Richard Harris. 
Donald Haworth. Kalvin Heady, Kel- 
\ in Heady. 



Sue Helme, Charles Hess. Mary Hess, 
Rodger Hignite 



Procrastination . . . Lunch-time 
finds many students finishing home- 
work and cramming. 



Carolyn Hill, Catherine Hill, Kurt 
Homann, Dan Imel 



Greg Jennings, Mike Jones, John B. 
Joyce, Darrel Kerr 




187 




Freshmen 

Jim Key, Danny Kingery, Jarry Kis- 
selman, Todd Klika, Jeff Krienile, 
Elizabeth Laird, Jan Lannom, Craig 
Larsh 



Robert Lather, Anita Lawrence, Don- 
ald Lee, Richard Lee, Jean Le Mas- 
ters, Ritchie Le Masters, Sandra Lit- 
tle, Linda Lobb 



Robert Long, Beth Loveless, George 
March, Jan Marker, David Martin, 
John Massel, Dennis Matchett, Roger 
Mayhood 



Trudi McDivitt, Tom Meara, Donald 
Messersmith, Glenda Miller, Sherry 
Miller, Kathy Modica, Edword Mor- 
gan, Diana Morrow 



Robert D. Mott, Toni Nicholson 



Planning . . . Freshman sponsor, 
Paul Hutson, advises Debbie Mc- 
Duga on her four-year plan. 



Steve O'Dell, Mike Parks 



Susan Parsons, Chet Parnum 



Pat Pence, James Phillips 



Shirley Pike, Beverly Podgorski, 
Deborah Rhea, Wanda Richmond, 
Steve Riggen, Debbie Roberts, Gary 
Roberts, Jack Roberts 



Judy Roberts, Rick Sanders, Jan 
Schwartz, Vickie Schorn, Mike Sea- 
mon, Paul Sell, Wayne Sharp, Deb- 
bie Sharr 



Joseph Wayne Skelton, Beth Sloan, 

Leslie Smith, Mark Smith, Paula 

Smith, Gerry Sparks, Tom Spoo, 
Danny Stanley 



188 



Freshmen 

Susan Sumter, Dennis Twigg, Denise 
Vance, John Wagner 



Howdy! . . . Senior Steve Jeffries 
welcomes freshman Marilyn Bramble 
to high school life. 



Preston Ward, James Warfield, Gayle 
Watts, Drew Webb 



Susan A. Webb, Ralph Weber, Mary 
Welch, Dan Welsh 



Carl Wencke, Richard Wenzel, 
Phillip Leslie Wesner, Vicky Lynn 
Wessel, Jelaine West, Larry West, 
Robert Westbrook, Russell Whann 



Debbie Whitacre, Kimberly White, 
Deborah Whitlow, Vicki Wickham, 
Debby Wiersma, Vicki Wilber, Den- 
nis Wilcox, Karen Wilkes 



Bill Willetts, Carl Williams, Charles 
Williams, Michael Williams, Sheryl 
Williams, Steve Williams, Vickie L. 
Williams, Holly Willman 



David Wilson, George Wilson, James 
Wilson, Marty Wilson, Mary Wilson, 
Nancy Wilson, Bob Wilson, Roger 
Wilson 



Ruth Wilson, Vicki Sue Wilson, 
Wayne Bill Wilson, Darrell Winn, 
Forrest Winslow, Patty Witthoft, 
Greg Wolf, Theresa Wolner 



Steady . . . Physical education as- 
sistant, Judy Wolgamot, helps fresh- 
man Chris DeCaro on the "side 
horse." 



Anne Wood, Don Wood, Meg Woods, 
Ginny Woodward 



Diann Wools, Terry Wootan, Jon 
Worstell, Jim Wortman 



Valerie Wright, Teresa Wright, 
Jenny Yee, Terry Edward Zimple- 
man 




189 



■1 




HERE 






THERE & EVERYWHERE 



witli 



an 



Arlington 
accent 



on 



Advertising 



Assuming a part in the business world, 

we develop buying habits 

for the future and discover possible areas 

of interest for our personal 

careers. Our part in the commercial world 

is active. We design 

arls, present them to the business firms, 

take pictures, and arrange 

finances, while we acquire important 

public-relations skills. 



m 6 o ©J 



1 w 




INDIANA 
RECORD CLUB 

"The INDIANA RECORD CLUB 

sells records by the score 

These happy Arlington girls 

will soon be back for more." 

3708 East 38th Street 
547-2159 

Liz Lawler, Linda Hutsell 



PAUL HARRIS 

"Arlington Knights and 

damsels fairest 

Insist on clothes from 

PAUL HARRIS." 

Devington Shopping Center 
547-3247 



Paid Cole 



AMERICAN 

BEAUTY 
CLEANERS 

"American Beauty Cleaners, the 

sign of the rose. 

Do the best in dry cleaning 

clothes." 

3748 North Sherman Drive 
546-6131 

Bill Hudson, Sarah Johnson, Tom Unger 



192 



ACE HARDWARE 



Devington Shopping Center 



"For household, auto 



and garden care 



Get it all at 



ACE HARDWARE 




Becky MacDonald, Kathy Marshall 

For Lawn Boy and Reo Mowers 

Call 547-9616 



Free demonstration 



No obligation 



193 




$mua^ 




S. S. KRESGE 

"For your every treat 
KRESGE'S can't be beat.' 

Devington Shopping Center 
547-8080 

Mike Boucher, Ann Waller 



SMART SHOP 

"Smart people stop 
At the SMART SHOP." 

Meadows Shopping Center 

Esquire Plaza 

546-5489 

Margie McCawley, Joyce Huddleston 



JOHN DAVIS 
MEN'S WEAR 

"Those who really care 

Shop JOHN DAVIS 

MENS WEAR." 

Devington Shopping Center 
546-3130 

Marc Boucher, Doug Boucher 



194 




MIS MUUIS VOlCl 



RCAVlCTOR Makes Indiana 
the Color Television Capital of the World 




RCA pioneered and perfected Color TV. 
Today more people own RCA Victor Color 
TV than all other leading brands combined. 
These RCA Victor sets were made here in 
Indiana by some of RCA's 17,000 Hoosier 
workers. This helps insure a dynamic 
growth economy for our state. 



(355) THE MOST TRUSTED NAME IN ELECTRONICS 



Indianapolis— RCA Victor 
furniture stylists look at 
sketches for a new Mediter- 
ranean lowboy model. Styl- 
ing, Engineering, Advertis- 
ing and Sales Departments 
for RCA Victor home instru- 
ments, as well as much of 
the actual manufacturing, 
are headquartered here. 



Monticello— Hand rubbing 
imparts a mellow lustre to 
this RCA Victor Color TV 
cabinet. Before leaving here, 
each cabinet will pass 
through many skilled hands 
and as many as 16 finishing 
operations. RCA Victor cab- 
inet quality rivals that of the 
finest custom furniture. 



Marion-New RCA "Hi- 
Lite" Color Tube, with a 
color picture substantially 
brighter than any previous 
RCA Color Tube, goes into 
full-scale production. Mar- 
ion is one of three RCA 
plants meeting the con- 
stantly growing demand for 
Color picture tubes. 



Bloomington — Cabinets 

from Monticello, picture 
tubes from Marion and parts 
from Indianapolis come to- 
gether here at the world's 
largest Color TV assembly 
plant. Next stop for Amer- 
ica's first choice in Color 
TV: RCA Victor dealer 
showrooms. 



FOR THE BEST 
IN COLOR TV 



195 



Things go better 







with 



COKE 



"For any occasion 
To add to the fun 

Drink COCA COLA — 
It's the one." 



Jody Fox, Susie Francis 



'Stop at OAKLANDON to 
buy your new car 

For they sell the finest 
by far/' 

11820 Pendleton Pike 
823-4471 



OAKLANDON SALES 



196 



DEVINGTON " 
JEWELERS 

"Selling the finest jewelry 
to you 

DEVINGTON JEWELERS gives 
Stadium Stamps too!" 

Devington Shopping Center 
546-1415 

LeeAnne Denhum, John Hess 



PEARSON'S 
PLATTERS 

"To buy records that set 
the pace 

PEARSONS PLATTERS is the 
place." 

Devington Shopping Center 
545-4347 

Jim Bruce, Candy Belden 



HAAG DRUGS 

"To shop for less and still 
get more 

Find it all at HAAG'S 
drug store." 



Devington Shopping Center 



547-9673 



Phil McDaniel, Charles Royce 




197 



.11 




ROESCH 
PHARMACY 

ft 

""For all your needs 

from A to Z 

The place to go is 

ROESCH PHARMACY." 

Devington Shopping Center 
547-9613 
Jim Harb, Bill Fenly 

HERFF JONES 
COMPANY 

""For class rings and 
club pins 

HERFF JONES is the one 



that 



wins. 



1401 North Capitol Avenue 
635-1554 
Dave Robinson, Brenda Sauls 

INTER-STATE 
STUDIO 



"Brilliantly clear, perfectly 

bright 
INTER-STATE pictures are 



always just right." 

3711 North Sherman Drive 
547-8341 



Bob Kubik 



198 



LEE MOODY COMPANY 



Real Estate 



In sin 



anee 




Joan Hughey, Jan Tobias 



"To get the house that's up to date 
Contact Lee Moody Real Estate." 



1840 East 38th Street 



546-1593 



199 



BILL EHRICH STUDIO 




Bill Eh rich, Bill Hulse 

"To make memories last 

Get professional photographs" 

from 

BILL EHRICH in Glendale 

6101 North Keystone Avenue 
251-0741 



200 



WILKERSON'S 
BARBER SHOP 

""For the sharpest cut 

in town 

WILKERSON'S BARBER SHOP 

wont let yon down." 

Devington Shopping Center 

546-0914 

Terry Russell 

ARLINGTON 
FLOWER SHOP 

"If you want a plant or 

bouquet 

Visit the ARLINGTON 

FLOWER SHOP today." 

1335 North Arlington Avenue 
356-2489 

Rosy Preston, Margo Orrego 

DANNERS 5 & 10 

"DANNERS Trolley Stop 

Cafeteria is great 

With service and meals 

that reallv rate.*" 

j 

Meadows Shopping Center 
546-9782 

Jay Gordon 




201 



Buy from 

PAULA STUDIO 

for quality pictures 
with a finishing touch. 



3905 Washington Boulevard 



283-4265 



Mrs. L. W. Stajjord, Linda Mayes, Mrs. Paula Anderson 




202 



STYLE-O-RAMA 

"For the newest fashions 

in haii- 
Go STYLE-O-RAMA for a 
professional flair." 

6706 East 38th Street 
545-5273 

Jan Pollock. Linda Frazier 

SMITHER 
ROOFING 

"Smither's wishes nothing 

but the best 

To 66 grads and 

all the rest." 

6850 East 32nd Street 

545-1304 



EDRICH'S 
MEN'S WEAR 

"EDRICH'S MEN'S WEAR is 

really tops 

It's the best of all the 

shops." 

Esquire Plaza 

898-1441 

Bob Shaffer, Bruce Kemper 





203 











MILK 
FOUNDATION 



'You never outgrow 



your need for milk." 



Drink 

three glasses 

everyday. 



Lurry Youse, 

Bud Sites, Ronnie Buchanan 



OSBORNE SHELL 




"For rapid service 



with a smile. 



Try OSBORNE SHELL 



it's worth your while. 



3401 North Arlington Avenue 



546-1027 



Dan Osborne 



204 




MARSH- 
MATTHEWS 

REALTY CO. 

"To find the house 

that meets the test 

MARSH-MATTHEWS is 

the best.'' 

1908 Broad Ripple Avenue 
251-9284 

Jennifer Heitz, Barbara Heitz 

LAWRENCE 
AUTO COMPANY 

"Selling cars that meet 

the test 

LAWRENCE AUTO beats 

all the rest." 

8550 Pendleton Pike 

547-3521 

Bonnie Meador. Earlelte Meador 




205 




COMMUNITY 
HARDWARE 

"For the greatest in tools 
and garden supplies 

COMMUNITY HARDWARE has 
the best buys." 

34th and Arlington 
547-0407 

Suzie Samuels. Rick Aldridge 

VILLAGE SQUARE 
BARBER SHOP 

"All lads want the best 

cut in hair 

So all of them go to 

VILLAGE SQUARE." 

(behind carhob) 

3790 North Arlington Avenue 

546-0058 

Scott Brewster 



KIRLES 
JEWELERS 

"Selling the finest jewelry 

to you 

KIRLES JEWELERS gives 

Stadium Stamps, too." 

2411 East 38th Street 
546-5829 

Susie Grisell 



206 



DAVE McINTIRE FORD 




Greg Schelling, Barbara Ratts 



For the best buy in FORD 



DAVE McINTIRE wins the award." 



6105 East 38th Street 



545-8551 









207 




PALMER DODGE 

"Every Golden Knight 

that is wise 

At PALMER DODGE finds 
very good buys." 



38th and Keystone Avenue 
545-3321 

/ en Bush, Jay Tobias 

REAMER 

PAINTERS 

& DECORATORS 

"To beautify rooms with 

that special touch 
REAMERS PAINTERS & 

DECORATORS will do so 

much." 









4138 Norrose Drive 










546-3901 


Joan Reamer 








' 






cJn cJndiaiici 

it s ^laviasou s 

for the 

World's 
Finest Furs 






1 


Ufa* 








L 


Herbert 
David so 


1 


V^\ N D 1 A N A 
FUR CO. 


Fred 
Davidson 















208 



BROCKS PHARMACY 



"From medicine to 

candy 
BROCKS PHARMACY is 

dandy. 

38th and Sherman Drive 
547-1357 

John Porter, Cm In Brock 







Ui-MOO 



RANDALL 




RANDALL MOVERS 



"From Mnncie to Marion, from Madison to Nome. 



Randall moves you to your new home."" 



5444 East 38th Street 



546-8800 



209 



ARLINGTON DAIRY QUEEN 




Bob Spreen, Sheila Edwards 



"Make the scene 
At ARLINGTON DAIRY QUEEN. 

3344 North Arlington Avenue 
546-1027 



210 






HEDGE'S 
PONTIAC 

"At HEDGES you will 

find. 

They only sell the very 

best kind." 

3215 East Washington 

638-2531 

Cindy Allison, Larry Allison 



DIMICK'S 
CLEANERS 

"North, south, east. 

and west, 

DIMICK'S cleans your clothes 

the best." 

5917 East 38th Street 
546-0369 

Judy Perjetlo, Donna Tomlinson 



ADVERTISING 

LETTER 

SERVICE, INC. 



£ 




A COMPLETE PRINTING 
AND MAILING PROCESS SERVICE 



752 EAST MARKET ST 
INDIANAPOLIS 
INDIANA 46202 
PHONE MEIrose 6-3527 

Janet Liston 




211 




DIANA SHOP 

"Every Arlington girl 

knows 

To stop at DIANA SHOP 

for clothes." 

Meadows Shopping Center 

547-7718 



Sue Pralher, Cindy Prather 



LOTUS 
GARDENS 

"If you want wonderful 

Chinese food, 

LOTUS GARDENS sets an 

oriental mood." 

4424 Allisonville Road 
546-7551 

Larry Youse, Cindy Harlan 



ABEL'S AUTO 

"Good deals and quality 

are their labels — 

The best used cars come 

from ABEL'S." 

1030 North Meridian Street 
639-2301 



212 



MERCHANTS 
NATIONAL BANK 




Judy Camack, Don Larson, Tom Wright 



"For friendly service 

of highest rank. 
Goto MERCHANTS 
NATIONAL BANK/' 

Devington Shopping Center 
547-9633 



"For your table - 
a special dish. 
ANDERSON caters to your 
every wish." 

4323 North Arlington Avenue 
546-2452 



ANDERSON 
CATERING SERVICE 



213 




PORTER 
COLLEGE 

t- 

"To become a smart secretary, 
many have found 

That PORTER COLLEGE is 
the best in town." 

48 Monument Circle 
639-2505 

Kathy Bruck 

COLONIAL 
FLOWER SHOP 

"Roses are red. violets 

are blue, 

COLONIAL sells lovely 

flowers to you." 

3723 East 38th 

547-5227 

Mike Plopper, Suzy Sims 

LITTLE 
BROWN IUG 

"For the tastiest root beer 

in a mug. 

After school try LITTLE 

BROWN JUG." 

1520 North Arlington Avenue 
357-0455 



Nancy Kingery, Tiljord Simms, 
Janet Brown, Sherry Updike, 
Larry Mayes 



214 



WHEATON 

VAN LINES 

"WHEATON VAN LINES is 

eager to please, 

And will fill your 

moving needs." 

2525 East 56th 
255-3131 



Dick Zimmerman, Barb Zimmerman 

PRESTON'S 
SUPER MARKET 

"PRESTON'S SUPER MARKET 

is proud to say, 

'We treat our customers in 

a special way.' ' 

6937 Pendleton Pike 
547-1668 

Chuck SI one 

DELLEN 
OLDSMOBILE 

"You can expect a good 

deal, 

From DELLEN OLDSMOBILE. ,, 

5199 North Keystone Avenue 
251-9271 

Don Harding, Bob Brown 




215 




Citing Accolades of 66 5 Staff Completes Record 



Here, there, and everywhere . . . this was our working 
ground. This was where we watched, we listened, we re- 
corded the reactions, the impulses, the emotions. You. the 
readers, were our subjects, your actions our inspiration. 
I his book is the record of you. the story of your accomplish- 
ments, the substance of your school \ear. It captures the 
spirit of your school, the antics of your classmates. It 
reveals the secrets of school life, the wonders of discovery', 
the satisfaction of achievement. It portrays the unity of 
student and school. Arlingtonite and Arlington. 

Phis is our work, our contribution for 1966. It is a labor 
of love, a product of many long hours of concentration and 
studied endeavor. We have done this for \ou. and for our- 
selves. Together we have made this book possible, together 
we have written its pages, created its pictures. As all the 
yearbooks which have gone before it. it carries a singular 
significance, an individual message. It is you. It is we. It 
is 1966, here, there, and everywhere. 



The 1966 ACCOLADE is the product of more than 
just a few students. We would like to thank the fol- 
lowing people who helped make the publication of 
this book possible: Mary Benedict — adviser: Ralph 
Clevenger -- principal: Robert Turner and Thomas 
Haynes -- vice-principals: Paula Anderson and Bill 
Ehrich — senior photographers; Interstate Studio of 
Indiana — underclass photographers: Graessle-Mercer 
Printing Company; and Ropkey Engraving Company. 

Living and breathing the 1966 ACCOLADE, staff 
editors worked to make the fifth ACCOLADE the 
finest. Editors were Carol Campbell and Bonnie Fuson 
— co-editors: Lynda Resides — managing editor: Joan 
Reamer — senior editor: Mary Jansen -- underclass 
editor: Mary Jean Homanri — academics editor: 
Debbie Schmidt — advertising manager: Mike Daniel 

- business manager: and Fred Bowman - chief 
photographer. 



216 





WE HAVE CONQUERED CHALLENGING NEW AREAS 
OF KNOWLEDGE AND ACHIEVEMENT. WITH 
PRIDE AND SATISFACTION WE CONCLUDE 
ANOTHER CHAPTER OF THE ARLINGTON STORY. 



HERE 




A THERE & EVERYWHERE 



with an Arlington accent 



217 



Activity Index 



— a — 

accolade 70, 71 

Academic Assistants 98, 99 

Archery Club 126 

Arlingtones 87 

Art Club 97 

Art Department 38, 39 

Auditorium Technicians 98 

A-V Assistants 96 

— B— 

Baseball 

Varsity 123 

Reserve 123 

Basketball 

Varsity 110 

Reserve 112 

Freshman 113 

Boy's State 77 

Business Department 36, 37 

Business Managers 63 

-C — 

Cheerleaders 129, 131 

Chess Club 89 

Clinic Assistants 93 

Concert Band 80, 81 

Concert Choir 84, 85 

Concert Orchestra 82, 83 

Cooks 52 

Cross Country 

Varsity 108 

Reserve 109 

Freshman 109 

Custodians 53 



Debate Team 



69 



English Department 22, 23 

24, 25 
Exploratory Teachers 90 



90 



— F — 

Future Nurses 

Football 

Varsity 104, 105 

Reserve 104, 105 

Freshman 107 

French Club 94 

Freshman Class 177-186 

Future Teachers 91 

Future Architects 91 



G.A.A 




1?,5 


German Club 

Golf 




95 
1?1 


— H- 

Ham Radio Club 

History Club 

Homecoming 




96 

88 

8 


Home Economics 
Department 


4? 


, 43 



-I- 

Industrial Arts 

Department 44, 45 

(ntramurals 119 



Junior Achievement 9, 77 

Junior Class 160-167 

Junior Prom 159 

— K- 

Knights' Klub 130 

L 

LANCER 74, 75 

LANCER Representatives .... 76 

Language Department 26, 27 

Latin Club 95 

Library Assistants 99 

-M- 

Marching Band 77, 79 

Math Club 97 

Math Department 34, 35 

Mental Health Club 93 

Music Department 40, 41 

— N — 

National Merit Finalists 14 

National Forensics 68 

National Honor Society ...60-61 
National Thespians 64-65 

-0- 

Office Messengers 51 

Oklahoma 66-67 



Pep Band 124 

Physical Education 
Department 46-47 



-Q- 

Quill and Scroll 63 

Quiz Team 69 

-R- 

Red Cross Club 92 

— S — 

Science Club 88 

Science Department 30, 31 

Senior Class 134-157 

Senior Officers 134 

Social Studies 28-29 

Sophomore Class 170-176 

Spanish Club 94 

String Ensemble 82 

Student Council 58 

Student Council Officers 59 

Student Council Cabinet 59 

Student Safety Council 92 

— T — 

Talent Show 72-73 

Tennis 120 

Track 118 

Treble-Aires 86 

Tri-Hi-Y 89 

-W- 

Wrestling 

Varsity 114 

Reserve 116 

Freshman 117 



Advertising Index 



-a — 

Abel's Auto Co 212 

Ace Hardware 193 

Advertising and Lettering 

Service 211 

American Beauty Cleaners.. ..192 
Anderson Catering Service.. 213 

Arlington Dairy Queen 210 

Arlington Flower Shop 201 

— B — 

Bill Ehrich Studio 200 

Brock's Pharmacy 209 

-C- 

Coca-Cola 196 

Colonial Flower Shop 214 

Community Hardware 206 

-D — 

Danners 5 & 10 201 

Dave Mclntire Ford 207 



Davidson's Furs 208 

Dellen Oldsmobile 215 

Devington Jewelers 197 

Diana Shop 212 

Dimick's Cleaners 211 



Edrich's Mens Wear 203 

— H- 

Haag's Devington 197 

Hedges Pontiac 211 

Herff Jones Co 198 

— I- 

Indiana Record Club 192 

Inter-State Studio 198 



John Davis Mens Wear 191 



K 



Kirles Jewelers 206 

Kresges 194 

— L — 

Lawrence Auto 205 

Lee Moody Realty 199 

Little Brown Jug 214 

Lotus Gardens 212 

— M- 

Marsh • Matthew Realtors .205 

Merchants National Bank 213 

Milk Foundation 204 

-0 — 

Oaklandon Sales Co 196 

Osborne Shell 204 

P- 

Palmer Dodge 208 

Paula's Studio 202 

Paul Harris 192 



Pearson's Platters 197 

Porter College 214 

Preston's Super Market 215 

— R — 

Randall Movers 209 

R.C.A 195 

Reamer Painters and 

Decorators 208 

Roesch Pharmacy 198 

— S — 

Sealtest 205 

Smart Shop 194 

Smither Roofing Co 203 

Style-O-Rama Beauty Salon.203 

— V- 

Village Square Barber Shop. .206 

— W- 

Wheaton Van Lines 215 

Wilkerson's Barber Shop 201 



Faculty Index 



— A- 

Abraham, James 30 

Allen, John 28 

Allison, Mary Kaye 23 

Anderson, Nancy 30 

Armenoff, Margaret 36 

— B- 

Bailey, Audra 34 

Bailey, Ralph 28 

Baskett, Russell 30 

Benedict, Mary 23 

Bess, William 30 

Bickerton, Shirley 23 



Blase, David 30 

Bratton, Sarah 23 

Burdict, Bonnie 23 

Burkhalter, Carol 27 

Burleson, Marion ...46, 47, 126 

Burton, Martha 34 

Butler, Jerry 23 



Caldwell, Delinda 36 

Callaway, Elmer ...47, 116, 117 

Carter, Daniel 23 

Chaney, Louis 30 

Chappell, Ron 47, 113 



Christie, Marjorie 43 

Clark, Harriett 23 

Clark, Maxine 23 

Clevenger, Ralph 5, 48 

Clodfelter, Donald 34 

Coleman, Max 34 

Combs, Lyman 46 

-D- 

Davis, Will 30 

DeHart, Geraldine 20 

Dobbs, Thomas 34 

Donalson, Gladys 23 

Draughon. Joe 47 



— E- 

Edison, June 25, 40 

Egan, Patricia 23 

Ellis, James 47, 114 

Emery, Jerry 39 

— F — 

Fair, Owen 34, 35 

Feldman, George 27 

Fellows, William 44 

Fishback, William 26 

Fisher, Billy 34 

Folev, Patricia 39, 97 



218 



Faculty Index 



Ford, Beth 36 

Fort, Benjamin 28 

Foster, Eddie 30 

Frank, Ronald 44 

-G- 

Good, Gladysmae 30 

Goode, Emma 43 

Graub, Rowena 48 

Graves, Victor 44, 45 

Green, Everett 30 

Gwyn, Robert 49 

-H- 

Hamilton, Marian 20 

Hardwick, Marilyn 

Hartman, Wallace 44 

Haynes, Thomas 48 

Healy, Robert 28 

Heeke, Bernard 44 

Hering, William 28 

Hessler, Alice Jane 23 

Hoffman, Marilyn 34 

Holmes, John 28, 96 

Horine, Ralph 40, 86 

Howell, Elbert 28 

Huffington, Clarena 24 

Hutson, Paul 28 

-J- 

Jackson, Rita 31 

Janert, Margaret 28 

Johnson, James 23, 21 

Jordan, Nicholas 28 



-K- 

Katsatopoulos, John 27 

Kelley, Diane 24 

Ketterman, Clark 34 

Klinkose, David 29 

Knight, Patricia 48 

Knipfel, Gerald 40 

Koepper, Sharon 36 

Kraucunas, Carl 44 

Kuntz. William 34, 105 



Lorand, Regula 27 

Lostutter, Donald 34, 100 

110, 113 

- Mc - 

McClary, Robert 30 

McHoes, Cynthia 24 

— M 

Maas, Charlie 36 

Manka, John 47, 117 

Mannan, Donald 28 

Marley, Betty 47 

Martin, Steve 30 

Maurey, Patricia 28 

.Maze, Sally 36 

Mehl, Robert 110 

Merritt, Delmar 33 

Messick, Jane 39 

Montgomery, Zonda 40 

Morris, John 29 

Muir. Rachel 34, 44 



-N- 

Niemann, Elizabeth 28 

Nowak, Al 33, 101 

Nuttal, Mark 28 

-0- 

Oglesby, Richard 33 

Orme, William 92 

Owen, Boyd 34, 47 



Padou, Louise 24 

Patrick, Keith 36 

Pipino, Nicholas 23 

Pollock, Ted 47 

Portilla, Mercedes 27 

Provart, Sharon 24 

Pujals, Enrique 27, 94 

-R — 

Rababa, Yvonne 24 

Rogers, Margaret 27 

Rowe, Marian 36, 37 

— S — 

Schmidt, Burdeen 47 

Schroedle, Margaret 20 

Shade, Ellsworth 28 

Simpson, John 37 

Simpson, Susan 24 

Skiles, Bruce 33 

Smith, Priscilla 41 

Stabler, Jack 33 

Stark. Carroll 36 



Sullivan, Harry 24, 108 

Sweetman, Edward 33, 89 

-T- 

Taylor, Nancy 24 

Thompson, Janet 43 

Thompson, Thomas 44 

Turner, Robert 48 

Uessler, Jean 36 

LJrbain, James 24 

-V- 

Vance, John 36 

Vardaman, John 39, 50 

Vaughan, Beryl 24 

Vogt, Jane 47 

-W- 

Waggoner, Charles 36 

Walls, Thomas 33 

Way, Frances 43 

Weaver, Janet 24, 36 

Welch, Daniel 49 

Wells, Belgen 49, 50, 58, 59 

White, Donald 33 

White, Martha 43 

Wimmer, Merle 30 

Witsman, Forest 28 

Wood, Jean 22 

Woodward, Jean 24 

Worley, Barbara 34 

Wyatt, Daveda 24, 64 

— Z- 

Zetzl, Robert 33 



Senior Index 



-A- 

Aaron, Phyllis G 90, 93, 

Abraham, Jay L 60, 92, 

Adams, Charles W 124, 

Adams, Michael R 11. 

75, 78, 

Ague, Thomas 61, 

Alandt, James H 

Aldridge, Steven L 88, 

Allen, Donald L 

Allen, James R 

Allen, Mary Ellen 8, 58. 

60, 75, 78, 88, 128, 134, 

Allen, Paul C 79, 

Allio, Philip A 79, 81, 

Allison, Larry E 98, 

136, 

Alspaugh, Gary L 

Altom, Patricia 

Alyea, Emily A 81, 

Anderson, Barbara Grey 

Anderson, Dick 60, 110, 
127, 

Anderson, Jon 78, 79, 

83, 

Appleby, Terry 70, 90, 

Appleget, Michael 

Ashcraft, Phyllis 51, 60, 

74, 75, 

Atkins, Marilyn 83, 

Atkinson, Lee C 14, 15, 

69, 72, 73. 
105, 127, 

Atwood, Faith 

Atz, Dee 36, 61, 63. 

89, 91, 

Augustin, Steve 

Avery, Susie 

Ax, Daniel Lee 92, 



B 



136 
136 
136 
60, 
136 
136 
.136 
136 
.136 
.13') 
59, 
136 
136 
136 
110, 
211 
.136 
.136 
136 
.136 
111. 
136 
81, 
136 
136 
.136 
62, 
136 
136 
60. 
77, 
136 
.136 
78, 
136 
.157 
.136 
136 



Bailey, Rebecca Jane 137 

Baker, Linda 137 

Baker, Paul 137 

Barbieri, Larry J 104, 105. 

137 
Barbour, Holly 39, 64, 89, 

98, 137 

Barnes, Jane Ellen 137 

Barnes, Kathryn Lynn 137 

Barnes, Sandi 98, 137 

Bauer, Robert R 137 

Bean, Bill 137 

Beard, Jonathan 6, 14, 32, 

60, 68, 69, 75, 137 

Beckwith, Lewis 60, 103, 

105, 127, 157 

Beisel, Donna 58, 59, 61, 

76, 78, 98, 128, 137 

Bennett, Linda C 86, 137 

Berry, Linda Ann 98, 137 

Berry, Ronald 157 

Bishop, Carla 61. 80, 82 

Bishop, Danny 157 

Blair, Joy 93, 137 

Blake, Diane 137 

Blines, Michael A 137 

Blocher, Cheryl 157 

Blocher, Kathy L 137 

Blunk, Tom 14, 85, 87, 137 

Boffing, Carroll 137 

Boggs, Bruce A 137 

Bohlsen, Karen Sue 137 

Bole, Ursula Kay 60, 63. 

92, 137 

Bonney, Jerry 79, 137 

Boots, James L 157 

Bovard, Tim 137 

Bovenschen, Nartha 137 

Bow, Becky 137 



Bowles, Ralph 138 

Bowman, Fred 62, 70, 75, 

104, 105, 138 

Boyd, Robert 138 

Bradley, John 138 

Bridges, Sandy L 138 

Brikmanis, Imants 63, 138 

Brock, Cathy 138, 209 

Broucher, William R 138 

Brown, Gary E 69, 77, 138 

Brown, Linda Leigh, 64, 86, 

158, 138 

Brown, Pauline 138 

Browning, Liz 93, 138 

Browning, Marsha 138 

Bruck, Kathryn Lynn 58, 60, 

70, 138, 214 

Brucker, Robert 138 

Bryan, Sharon A 138 

Bunker, Janice M 138 

Burns, Byron T 14, 60, 63. 

92, 138 

Burns, Diane 138 

Burrell, Nicholas A 77, 138 

Burrows, Linda Sue 157 

Bush, Kenneth D 13, 134, 

138, 208 

Byers, Deidre Jo 138 

Byers. Nina Sue 86, 138 



Cable, Roy E 60, 138 

Cammack, Judith Ann ...86. 89 
138, 213 

Campbell, Carol Ann 60, 62, 

63, 64, 65, 67, 71, 76, 84, 138 

Campbell, Carolyn Sue 138 

Capes, Steven 61, 108, 138 

Carley, Stephen W 139 

Carmack, Sherry Lynne 139 



Carroll, Clarence David ....7, 14, 
32, 60, 63, 69, 89, 139 

Carson, Cheryl Kay 86, 90, 

91, 139 

Carter, Ronnie W 139 

Carter, Vicki 61, 72, 129, 

134, 139 
Cassidy, Michael Edward ...139 

Chambers, Dennis 105, 139, 

205 

Chappie, Paul R 157 

Chaves, Remedios J 139 

Chaves, Tony 139 

Cherry, Anthony J 157 

Chilson, Patricia A 139 

Chubb, Carolyn Sue 157 

Clark, Bob 139 

Clark, Diana Lynn 139 

Clark, Linda 139 

Clemenz, Karen Sue 139 

Cline, Erwin 139 

Coapstick, Marsha Lee 16, 

58, 129, 139 

Cocherell, Michael 139 

Coffey, Jacqueline 139 

Cole, Carmen 51, 139 

Cole, Janet 139 

Cole, Susan 139 

Colvin, Boyd 139 

Combs, Connie 139 

Combs, Kelly 139 

Conner, Terry Gene 93, 139 

Cooney, Ronnie 157 

Conray, Mary Ann 139 

Cottrell, Juanita Lvnn 157 

Cottrell, Larry ....84, 87, 139 

Cowan, Dennis R 140 

Cowan, Virginia Lynn 140 

Cox, David 140 

Cox, Jerry 79, 140 



219 



Senior Index 



Cox, Victoria 90, 93, 95, 140 

Cranfill, Cinda Sue 140 

Cranfill, Don 157 

Crapple, Ccnstance C 140 

Crawley, Michael ...78, 92, 140 

Crump, Christina L 140 

Crute, Anita 39, 60, 86, 140 

Cummings, Etta Lee 140 

-D- 

Dailey. Virginia Sue 85. 1 '0 

Daniel, Mike 62, 64, 65, 

70, 71, 110 

Davis, Barhara Jo 135. 140 

Davis, Donald A 51, 76, 

79, 140 

Davis, Kenneth 140 

Davis, Melinda 62, 74, 75, 

78. 140 

Dawson, Ronald W 140 

Day, Patrick A 140 

DeBurger, Michael R 110 

DeCaro, Jeanne Marie 64 

83, 140 

DeFelice. Sandra Lynn 58, 

64, 77, 85. 1 !0 

DcMond, Catherine 157 

Dtnson, Cynthia Anne 140 

Deputy, Pamela Sue 78, 81. 

128, l'O 

Dicks, Ronald 157 

Dietz, Karen Jean ...10. 29, 32 
61, 79, 89. 90. 92, 128. 1 '0 

Dietz, Peggy L : 140 

Dine, Robert A 65, 72. 

105. 127, 1 '0 

Dobbs, John A 140 

Donahue, John 51, 67. 

83. 1 1 

Downs, Judith Ann 140 

Drake, Janis 51, 140 

Drey, Gina Kathryn 141 

Driver, Warren Dexter 157 

Drury, Stephen M 141 

Duff, James Jr 141 

Duggins, Larry 141 

Duncan, Dianna 141 

Durocher, David R 141 

Duzan, Roberta A 141 

Dye, Ed 51, 89. 96, 141 



Eason, Donna 141 

Edwards, Steven William 58, 

124, 141 

Ellison. Elizabeth Jean 82, 

86,141 

Emery, Sue Ann 84, 141 

Erath, Donald Richard....80, 141 

Eshman, Gary Richard 141 

Estridge, Eric Jay 105, 114. 

115, 127, 141 

Everman, Ron 157 

Eyles, Dorothy J 141 



Failing, Catherine Joan 141 

Farmer, Michael 45, 157 

Faulkner, Jonell 90, 93, 141 

Faux, Rebecca Ann 42, 141 

Federle, Gregory J 141 

Ferguson, Bruce 157 

Ferguson, Mikael 1 141 

Ferguson, Susan 93, 141 

Fernandes, William E 141 

Ferrell, Lana 64, 84, 87, 141 

Field, Laura Christine 51, 

64, 141 



Fillion, Sheila 91, 92, 91. 

95, 141 

Fisher, Jeffrey Brooks 58. 

60, 134, 141 

Fisher, Robert Lee 141 

Fisher, William Lee 142 

Flater, Larry 142 

Fleshood, Ronald 90, 142 

Flike, Karen 142 

Ford, Cydney 142 

Fosnight, Lynda Darlene 142 

Foster, John R 142 

Foster, Sharon Kay 43, 84, 

142 

Foster, Stephen A 157 

Fouch, Diana 93, 142 

Frank, Kathryn A 142 

Franklin, Jane D 51, 142 

Freeman, Cheryl L 142 

Fuchs, Letitia J 142 

Fultz, Carolyn Sue 142 

Furgason. Roselyn L 142 

Fuson, Bonnie Janeane 60, 

62, 70. 71. 76. 80, 112, 223 

-G- 

Gallagher, Francis W 6, 85. 

142 

Gardner, Bonnie Collen 60. 

142 
Gersonde, Janis Lynn 63, 90 

98, 142 
Gilliland. Barbara G. .86, 142 

Glenn, Linda .61. 99. 142 

Gluff, Sharon Louise 142 

Goffinet, Terry 142 

Gordon, Richard 1^2 

Grabham, Dick 15, 60, 92. 

98, 110, 127, 142 
Graves, Susanna 82, 83, 90, 

93, 142 

Gray, Bob 32, 58. 105, 142 

Green, Judy 142 

Griffin, Greg 143 

Griner, Caterina Anna 157 

Grounds, Michael 143 

Groves, Anne 143 

Guinn, Connie 143 

Guthrie, Greg 143 

-H — 

Haas, Phil 143 

Haehl, Cathy 143 

Haehl, Kenneth R 143 

Halcomb, Kathryn 82, 83. 

84, 143 

Hale, Lanny 58, 60, 143 

Hall, Helen 6, 60, 62, 74, 

75, 143 

Hall, Mark 81. 143 

Hamilton. Dennis L 114, 

115, 127, 143 

Hammond. Jackie 90, 143 

Hammond, Marion 143 

Hanson, Lloyd 143 

Harkins, Melissa 86, 143 

Harlan, Cynthia 39, 60, 63, 

78, 143, 212 

Harman, Theresa Dawn 51, 

143 

Harrison, Ronald 143 

Hartfelter, Kittie 90, 93, 143 

Hartley, Robert C 63, 64. 

68. 69, 98, 99, 143 

Hartman, Susan Jane 60, 95, 

143 

Haulman, Gerald A 157 

Hazlett, Robert 143 



Heckart, Barbara J 143 

Henderson, Cathy 157 

Hensel, Sue 143 

Hergett, Phil L 143 

Hess, John David 64, 96, 

143, 197 

Hess, William Russell 60, 

63, 84, 88, 98, 144 

Hicks, Larkin 157 

Hillery, Pam 7, 58, 61, 144 

Hillier, John A 144 

Hindman, Jim 64, 144 

Hinkle, Georgeann 90, 93, 

144 

Hixon, Sue Anne 61, 63. 86, 

90, 93, 144 
Hoffman, Sharon Kay 61, 98, 

144 

Holliday, Doris Mae 144 

Holm, Donald R 144 

Holman, Alfred C 95, 144 

Horner, David H 144 

Howe, Brenda Sue 60, 144 

Hoyt, Judith E 144 

Huddleston, Joyce 12, 85, 

129, 144, 194 

Hudson, William E 10. 61. 

68. 69. 78, 80. 81, 
82, 144, 192 

Hulse, Nancy 144 

Hungerford, Jacquelyn Joy .12. 
62, 75, 78, 144 

Huron, John 78, 144 

Hurst, Stephen James ...144 

Hustedt, Richard 144 

Hutchcraft, Linda 144 

Hynes, Linda Marie 144 

-I- 

Inman, Lorene Susan 144 

Irwin, June Ann 144 

Isenhower, Connie Sue 144 

Isenhower, Sue Ellen 144 

-J - 

Jackson, Steve 32, 73. 104, 

105, 144 

Jarboe, James B 144 

Jarboe, Jan 145 

Jarrett, Melody Ann 93, 145 

Jay, Sarah Katharine 145 

Jeffries, Steven 58, 145, 189 

Jennings. Linda Jean 145 

Jensen, Thomas 157 

Johantgen, Mary Lou 145 

Johnson, Barbara Kay 145 

Johnson, Bill 145 

Johnson, Dennis 157 

Johnson, Joyce Ann 145 

Johnson, Joye Ann 85, 145 

Johnson, Larry Douglas 145 

Johnson, Patricia Joan 86, 

145 

Johnson, Peter L 60, 80, 

92, 145 
Johnson, Rita Kay 60, 63. 

76, 88, 89, 98, 145 
Johnson, Sarah Lou .. v ..145, 192 

Jones, Jayne Elizabeth 36, 

58, 96, 98, 145 

Jones, Joseph 98, 157 

Jones, Robert 145 

Jones, Sharon Elaine 85, 145 

-K- 

Kaiser, Charles W 145 

Kamps, Hans Wilhelm ....13, 27. 

58, 59, 88, 145 

Karns, Jim 145 



Kassing, Ellsworth L 157 

Katzenberger, Marcia 145 

Kebel, Paul C 145 

Keller, Bennie J 96, 145 

Kelly, Sue 145 

Kelly, Vicki Louise 145 

Kelsay, Charlotte 99, 145 

Kemp. Carol Marie 92, 145 

Kemper, Bruce 85, 146, 203 

Kendall, Steve A 146 

Kernodle, Brenda Sue 146 

Kilgore, Jacklynn 146 

Kingery, R. H 4, 14, 

110, 146 
Kinnaman, Roselynn Ann ....146 

Kinnear, Dennis 146 

Kinney, Janice 79, 86, 

128, 146 

Kirk, Lon 146 

Kissel, John 157 

Kissel, Susan 146 

Klein, Pamela Lynn 61, 79, 

128, 146 

Klier, David 96, 146 

Knoop, Gary 146 

Koester, Betsy L 146 

Kraege, Richard 60, 92, 146 

Kruwell, Joyce 79, 92, 

128, 146 
Kyle, Rod 146 



Lake, Dennis 60, 99, 146 

Lambert. Evelyn Jane ...67, 76, 
86, 135, 146 

Lane, Craig 146 

Lanteigne, Helen Joyce 75, 

146 

LaPrees, Roxanna 146 

Larson. Don 84, 87, 135. 

157, 213 

Law. Stephen E 146 

Lawhead, Seretta 51, 146 

Ledgerwood, Linda 58, 90. 

98, 146 

Lee, Richard Earl 146 

Lee, Ronald 146 

Leipnitz, Karol Lynn 64, 67. 

83, 84, 87, 146 
Lemcke, Sherri 51, 63, 88. 

89. 147 

Levi, Carol 51, 99, 147 

Lewis, John B 157 

Light, Michael E 127, 147 

Lindsey. Rita 86, 147 

Linville, Bill 157 

Linville, Nancy 147 

Linxwiler, Donna 86, 147 

Linzer, Carol 60, 147 

Liston, Janet Sue 125, 147, 

211 

Locke, Ginny 79, 128, 147 

Loftin, Bob 147 

Long, Robert 60. 79, 81, 

88, 147 

Lostutter, Lynda Lee 147 

Louden, Richard 44, 147 

Lounsberry, Robert 157 

Loveless, Pam 147 

Lowe, Steve 147 

Ludick, Stephen 127, 147 

Lynn. Peggy 14, 69, 95, 147 

-M- 

Madinger, Judy 58, 60. 

134, 147 

Mahler. Terrill W 78, 83. 

147 



220 



, 



Senior Index 



Mahnesmitli, James T 127, 

147 

Mainguy, Marie 147 

Malia, Mark 157 

Mansbach, Sue 93, 99, 147 

Martin, Cynthia 84, 147 

Martin, Paul 147 

Martz, Geiorge 147 

Martz, Karen 147 

Mason, Stephen Craig ....80, 147 

Masters, Terry 157 

Mayes, Linda 60, 61, 67, 

85, 87, 147, 202 

McCawley, Marjorie 128, 

148, 194 

McCormick, John 60, 92, 

127, 148 
McDaniel, Alan R 64, 78, 

80, 85, 88, 135, 148 

McElfresh, Florence 148 

McKay, Scott 60, 134, 148 

McKee, Timothy 38, 78, 148 

McLean, Terry L 84, 148 

McLin, Sandra 148 

McMahan, Frank 157 

McNeely, Ronald 157 

McShay, Don H 148 

Meador, Bonnie Sue 63,90, 

92, 148, 205 

Meara, Richard C 81, 110, 

148 
Medlock, Marsha Ann.. ..86, 148 
Melby, Alan 5, 14, 58, 59, 

60, 63, 94, 134, 148 

Melcher, Bob 103, 105, 148 

Melcher, Rich 148 

Merritt, Vicki 20, 148 

Meschke, Carl 105, 148 

Meyers, James 23, 94, 105, 

127, 148 

Middleton, Doug 148 

Mikosz, Joseph 148 

Miles, John M 124, 127, 148 

Miller, Ed 114, 148 

Miller, James 148 

Miller, Janice 148 

Miller, Patricia 157 

Miller, Robert 87, 127, 148 

Miller, Sandra 148 

Miller, Stanton R 14, 60, 

69, 148 

Milli, Harold J 58, 60, 148 

Milliser, Linda Susan 149 

Minnick, Richard 149 

Mischenko, Greg W 149 

Mitchell, Mike A 157 

Mitchell, Mike V 149 

Montgomery, Jill L49 

Montgomery, Stephanie 149 

Moran, Gary 149 

Moran, Sharon 149 

Morelock, Rowena Joyce 90, 

91, 149 

Morgan, Bob 149 

Morris, Mona 90, 91, 149 

Morrison, Anita Kay 149 

Mosley, Steve 149 

Moss, Ed 157 

Mounce, Robert 149 

Mueller, Gary 149 

Mullins, Phyllis 98, 149 

Mulree, Linda Lorraine 149 

Murphy, Danny G 157 

Murray, Cheryl Lea 149 

Murray, Cheryl Lyn 60, 87, 

149 
Mutter, Jeff 85, 157 



-N- 

Nay, Geoffrey 60, 63, 149 

Neal, Madelyn Sue 149 

Nelson, Barbara Ann 149 

Nelson, Pam 51, 92, 149 

Nestler, Sandra 149 

Newhouse, Petra Kay 149 

Newkirk, Gary 157 

Newman, Richard 60, 149 

Nickel, Gary 60, 81, 83, 149 

Nickerson, Janine 149 

Nixon, Norma 150 

Nommenson, Gayle 150 

Novicki, David G 84, 150 

— O- 

O'Conner, Kim 58, 92, 98, 

150 
O'Dell, David Warren ....45, 150 

Odell, Robert 78, 150 

Olsen, James 150 

O'Neil, Alan Dale 124, 150 

Orrego, Margot 13, 58, 59, 

71, 125, 150, 201 

Osborn, Kenneth Duane 150 

Osborne, Robert Daniel 14, 

60, 69, 135, 150, 201 
Osterhage, Sandra Jo ....60, 150 

Overmeyer, Bill 84, 150 

Owen, James Henry 96, 150 

Owens, Angela 150 

Owens, Victor R 150 

-P- 

Page, Carol 32, 150 

Palmes, Jo Ann 150 

Parham, Linda 150 

Parker, Richard E 90, 91, 

150 

Parnell, Sandra 150 

Parrish, Donna 157 

Paschall, Marian 60, 84, 87, 

150, 158 

Paster, Rebecca L 150 

Patterson, Jolie W 157 

Pauli, Pamela Kae 63, 86, 

90, 91, 98, 135, 150 

Payne, Lucinda Lee 150 

Peck, Jim 96, 150 

Pell, Bill 66, 67, 84, 87, 

127, 135, 150 

Penman, William 157 

Pennington, Peter M 150 

Pepino, Susan R 39, 157 

Perkins, Mike 151 

Perry, David 61, 75, 151 

Perry, Mark A 151 

Peters, John A 157 

Peterson, Bill 151 

Peterson, Harvey L 151 

Philips, Ted 151 

Phillips, William 157 

Pierce, Steven Charles 151 

Pinegar, Ralph F 151 

Plopper, Michael 92, 105, 

114, 115, 127, 151, 214 

Porter, Brenda 99, 125, 151 

Porter, Charles 151 

Porter, Gemaline 151 

Porter, Stephen '51 

Powell, Janice 51, 99, 51 

Powell, Joyce 51, 99, 51 

Prather, Cindy 12, 58, 

151, 212 

Presley, Janet 151 

Preston, Debourah Lee 86, 

151 



Preston, Rosy 51, 63, 86, 

125, 128, 134, 151, 201 

Preston, Tom 114. 151 

Pritchard, Beverly 151 

Pugb, James Gordon 157 

— R- 

Raisch, Nancy Lee 151 

Randall, Rita Kay 9, 12, 58, 

59, 78, 85, 128, 151 

Reamer, Joan Claire 60, 62, 

63, 70, 76, 78, 80 
88, 98, 151, 208 

Redmond, Judy 151 

Reed, Vicki 151 

Reider, John Christopher 82, 

83, 84, 135, 151 

Reidy, Patrick Thomas 79, 

81, 151 
Reisinger, Linda Mae .60, 152 

Resides, Lynda 71, 152 

Reynolds, Georgianne 152 

Richards, Neil Stephen 152 

Richardson, Carol A 152 

Richmond, Travis Gene 152 

Riley, Deborah 157 

Roberts, David Mark 61, 70, 

95, 127, 152 

Roberts, E. Craig 152 

Roberts, James 32, 58, 59, 

62, 74, 75, 105, 127, 152 
Robertson, Brenda Gay 60, 

152 

Robertson, Suzanne Kay 152 

Robinson, Patricia Ann 83, 

152 

Roehl, Richard 152 

Romine, Paul 152 

Roth, Christopher ...60, 64, 152 

Routh, Vincent 152 

Rowland, Linda Lee 152 

Royal, Sally Jo 152 

Russell, Geralyn Lee 152 

Rusthoven, Esther Ruth 61, 

152 

Ryba, Michael 152 

Rypma, Keith 152 

Sadler, Carol 152 

Salazar, Yvonne 152 

Sanders, Debbie 152 

Sanders, Richard 152 

Sanderson, Sandy 9, 58, 59, 

60, 61, 68, 69, 81, 134, 152 

Schnek, Ronald 157 

Schilling, Greg 64, 78, 80, 

152, 207 

Schneider. John David 60, 

92, 105, 127, 153 

Schreiber, Nancy Claire 75, 

76, 153 

Schuh, Marilyn 60, 153 

Schulze, Alice 153 

Schweiger, Linda Kay 12, 

60, 78, 84, 98, 128, 153 

Seiler, Margaret Susan 153 

Selzer, John 157 

Sememta, Joyce Diane 153 

Shank, Janet L 99, 153 

Sheely, Madeline 153 

Shell, Loretta 153 

Shelton, Douglas 153 

Shideler, Stephen Jerome ...60. 
62. 75. 77, 135. 153 

Shields, Ted 153 

Shoemaker, Carole 153 

Shreve, Lindell 153 

Silver, Melvin 60. 92, 153 



Simpson, Harry 157 

Sims, Suzanne 62, 70, 

153, 214 

Sinders, Tannis 86, 90. 

93. 125, 153 

Singer, Sandra Kay 86, 153 

Sissom, Jane E 92, 153 

Sites, Howard Ray 5, 58, 

59, 75, 104, 153, 204 

Slain, Teresa A 83, 153 

Small, Tom 153 

Smith, Linda 153 

Smith, Patti 153 

Smith, Roberta Elaine 69, 

93, 153 
Snapp, Kathy Jo 61, 75, 98, 

153, 158 
Snow, Sharon Sue 90, 91, 

93, 153 

Sohn, Vicki Lynn 154 

Solberg, Beret Marie 60, 

90, 93, 154 

Sorenson, Richard Neil 157 

Spoolstra, Gail A 60, 80, 

82, 90, 92, 93, 98, 154 
Springer, Sonna 60, 62, 75, 

154 

Squier, Caryl 12, 60, 64, 

75, 78, 98, 128, 154 

Stapp, Kolleen L 154 

Stark, Hallie 154 

Steadman, Gregory H 154 

Stough, Janet Sue 154 

Stoughton, Ron 23, 73, 127, 

154 

Strachan, Steve 154 

Strange, Ellen 51, 154 

Strawn, Sherry 154 

Strome, Karen 51, 92, 93, 

154 

Strother, Crystal Elaine 154 

Stroud, Marilyn Ruth 154 

Sueberkrop, Erik 61, 154 

Sullivan, Ellen Shareen 154 

Summerlot, Terry 157 

Summers, John 154 

Sumter, Terry 154 

Survant, Barbara Jean 61, 

76, 154 
Sweet, Betsy 51, 154 

— T — 

Tabb, Cheryl A 154 

Talbot, Terry 65, 67, 72, 

84, 87, 154 

Taylor, Carol Judith 93, 

99, 154 
Taylor, Jane Alice 88. 90 

154, 158 

Tenney, Karis E 154 

Thoman, Cynthia 99, 154 

Thomas, Diane 155 

Thompson, David Mark 14, 

60. 61. 77, 105, 110. 
111. 127, 155 

Thompson, Eddie 155 

Thompson. Tim 155 

Tilson, Jack 155 

Tindall, Denny 157 

Tobias, Jay Joseph 58, 104, 

114, 127, 155, 208 

Travis, Salli Ann 78, 86. 

128, 155 

Trees, Robert Gill 24. 155 

Tribby, Mark S 73. 85. 155 

Trump, Barbara Ann 155 

Tschiren, Brenda Lee 155 

Tvarett, Dana 157 



221 



T 



Senior Index 



— u- 

Lnger, Thomas G. ...33, 60, 69. 

78, 80, 81, 82, 155, 192 

Lpdike, Thomas Timothy ....155 

-V- 

VanBuskirk, Daniel M 155 

Vandiver, Sandra 155 

Vernier, Vivi 157 

Vornholt, James 155 



-W- 

Waggoner, Stephen D 12, 60, 

63, 64, 68, 69, 77, 98, 155 

Walker, Charles 157 

Wallace, Charles Roy 155 

Wallsmith, Jim 105, 155 

Walters, Michael 155 

Walters, Stephen R 155 

Wann, Donald Ray 155 



Ward. Virginia Leigh 51, 58, 

59, 98, 155 

Warner, John 93, 155 

Wasnidge, Marty 155 

Weaver, Michael Earl 155 

Wehber, Dianne L 155 

Webster, Bill 155 

Weimer, Paul E 156 

West, Randy 156 

Westerfelt, Sharon Kay 98, 

125, 156 

Wheeler, Virginia Sue 156 

White, Pam 156 

White, Paula 156 

Whittier, Bev 157 

Wilkerson. Pamela Louise ...84. 

156 

Williams, Andrea Lynn 156 

Williams, Cara 156 

Williams, Craig Allen 127. 

156 



Williams, Jim 61, 108, 110, 

111, 127, 156 

Williams, Norma Lynn 156 

Williams, Paul R 156 

Williams, Roy Dee 156 

Williams, Sherry 156 

Williams, Stephen 156 

Wilson, Dale L 156 

Wilson, E. Alan 51, 78, 

81, 156 

Wilson, Kenneth R 61, 88, 

156 

Wilson, Mary 156 

Winslow, Leslie Ann 85. 92, 

156 

Wire, Linda 156 

Wishart, Susie 156 

Wood, Datha 98, 125, 156 

Wood, Jackie 157 

Woodard, Ben 79, 81, 156 

Word, Tom 78. 81. 82. 156 



Workman, Karen E 156 

Worman, Steven Gregory 156 

Worsham, Donald F 78, 81. 

157 

Wright, Barbara Mae 157 

Wright, Colen Thomas ...84, 87. 
157, 213 

— Y — 

Yager. Julie Anne ...39, 98, 157 

Yant, Cindy 98, 128, 157 

Young, Joanna 157 

Young, Michael 60, 157 

Youse, Lawrence N 10, 58. 

59. 81, 90, 104, 157, 
204. 212 



Zody. Rosalyn 62, 63, 75, 

76, 90, 91, 92, 157 
Zook, Jeanne C 157 



222 




Autographs 



223 




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